a. With a push-start/ stop button, forward & backward handles like the real one, accelerate pedal, this 12V kids ride on car is easy to operate for kids, contributing to enhance the muscle strength of upper and lower limbs. b. Parents can also control the car by 2.4G remote for kids too young. ( remote overrides manual mode.)


a. Soft-staring technology and 4-wheel spring suspension system make the car launches and barks slowly as as not to scare your kid from abrupt operation. b. Differ from others, 4-points safety belt improves the belts restraining capabilities and protects the occupants against injury. c. Approved by ASTM F963 and CPSIA.


Our hyper-realistic electric car for kids with accessible magnet doors, steering wheel, joystick is a good present for both boys and girls from 3 to 7 years. Cool appearance with all-terrain wheels makes your kids the centerpiece between the neighbors. 3 speed ranges from 1.86 to 3.73 mph (3-6 km/h).



Integrated control system including built-in music, early childhood stories, this toy car adds more fun to driving experience. USB port and TF card slot allow you to play music and stories on your own list. Moreover, bright LED headlight and 4 roof lights make your little one come into focus.



Pandas are chubby with round heads and short tails. They range from 47.24-70.87 inches in length, 3.94-4.72 inches in tail length, and weigh 176-265 pounds, with a maximum weight of 397 pounds. Generally, male Pandas are larger than female Pandas. Their most obvious feature is that they have a pair of large “black eyes”, which looks very interesting. Plus, the black and white coat helps them hide in dense forests and snow-covered ground without being spotted by predators. They also have sharp claws and powerful limbs that can quickly climb tall trees. Moreover, their skin is thick and has good elastic, the thickest is 0.39 inches.


Pandas are wet-loving animals. They live in the high mountains and deep valleys in the upper reaches of the Yangtze River in China, where the climate is cool and humid, and the humidity is often above 80%. Moreover, their habitat area is more than 20,000 square kilometers, and the population is about 1,600, of which more than 80% are distributed in Sichuan. The areas where they are active are mostly on gentle terrains, like mountainsides, depressions, river valleys, etc. Because these places have lush forests, good bamboo growth, relatively stable temperatures, good sheltering conditions, abundant food resources and water sources. In addition, Pandas are not afraid of cold, even if the temperature is -4-14℃, they can still walk through the bamboo bushes in the thick snow.


The Panda’s daily diet consists almost entirely of the leaves, stems and shoots of various bamboo species. Bamboo contains very little nutritional values, so Pandas must eat 12-38 kg every day to meet their energy needs. But they do branch out, with about 1% of their diet comprising other plants and even meat. While they are almost entirely vegetarian, Pandas will sometimes hunt for pikas and other small rodents. Indeed, as members of the bear family, giant Pandas possess the digestive system of a carnivore, although they have evolved to depend almost entirely on bamboo. This reliance on bamboo leaves them vulnerable to any loss of their habitat.


Pandas are loners, but sometimes they will communicate and interact with other adult Pandas. Female Pandas ovulate once a year in the spring for two or three days. Baby Pandas stay with their mothers for one and a half to three years. Pandas do not hibernate and spend most of their time searching for food and resting. Pandas live about 30 years.

Giant Pandas Celebrate 50th Anniversary of the Giant Panda Program At Smithsonian’s National Zoo and Conservation Biology Institute

This morning, the Smithsonian’s National Zoo and Conservation Biology Institute celebrated 50 years of unprecedented achievement in the care, conservation, breeding and study of giant pandas. To commemorate this momentous occasion, the Zoo’s in-residence giant panda family—24-year-old male Tian Tian (tee-YEN tee-YEN), 23-year-old female Mei Xiang (may-SHONG) and their 19-month-old male cub Xiao Qi Ji (SHIAU-chi-ji) received specially tailored fruitsicle cakes in honor of the “pandaversary”.

At 8 a.m., Zoo staff presented Mei Xiang and Xiao Qi Ji’s panda-friendly fruitsicle cake to an eager crowd of visitors. Brandie Smith, John and Adrienne Mars Director of the Smithsonian’s National Zoo and Conservation Biology Institute, and Ambassador Qin Gang of the People’s Republic of China added the finishing touches to the frozen treat. Keepers gave Mei Xiang and Xiao Qi Ji access to their habitat around 8:10 a.m., and the bears approached the cake with deliberate speed. The base of the cake was made of frozen diluted apple juice and pineapple juice. It was decorated with a red “50” as well as sweet potato, apple, carrot, pear, sugar cane, banana and yellow groove bamboo. Tian Tian received an ornate cake that was similarly adorned around 1 p.m.

From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., visitors enjoyed lion dance performances, panda-shaped bao buns and calligraphy demonstrations, courtesy of the Embassy of the People’s Republic of China, spoke with the Zoo’s scientists who study giant panda biology and ecology, and saw the pandas receive special enrichment treats. The world premiere of the Smithsonian Channel’s documentary on the Zoo’s giant panda program, “The Miracle Panda”, was screened at the Zoo’s Visitor Center Theater at 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. The Giant Panda 50th Anniversary celebration is made possible with the support of Boeing. In addition to attending the event in person, the public watched the pandas enjoy their cakes live on the Zoo’s Giant Panda Cam, sponsored by Chase.

Through Aug. 27, the Zoo will hold online and on-site events in celebration of the 50th anniversary of the giant panda program. Details on the events are available on the Zoo’s website.

Brandie Smith, John and Adrienne Mars Director of the Smithsonian’s National Zoo and Conservation Biology Institute stands beside Ambassador Qin Gang of the People’s Republic of China before presenting a special ice cake to the Zoo’s giant pandas.

Brandie Smith, John and Adrienne Mars Director of the Smithsonian’s National Zoo and Conservation Biology Institute, and Ambassador Qin Gang of the People’s Republic of China added the finishing touches to a special ice cake.

Giant panda Mei Xiang and Xiao Qi Ji received a specially tailored fruitsicle cake in honor of the “pandaversary”.

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