Innovative Clasp Connector

Press the one-touch button to remove the seat and connect the charger clasp to the battery clasp to charge. The clasp connectors avoid the shortcomings of the jack-type connector, which is easy to loosen, and thus the vehicle fails to start.

Comfortable and Safe Drive
It moves on a powerful 12V 4.5 AH battery and dual 25W motors that provide the driving force for going forward and backward at a speed of 1.86-3.11 mph.
Perfect Size for Kids
This electric vehicle can fit young drivers aged 3-5 years old who weigh less than 66 lbs. Its compact body is very suitable for children to handle and drive. This car would be a great gift and the perfect childhood companion for your kids.


Multiple and Joyful Functions
Featuring a 11 sorts of fun functions, including openable doors, headlights, a decorative windscreen, steering wheel, horn, and a built-in music player with 6 pre-programmed songs



The Rock Squirrel, also known as Sao Maozi or Stone Mouse, belongs to the rodent and is a species in the family Sciuridae. The most common natural predators of the Rock Squirrel include bobcats, owls, eagles and snakes. Though the Rock Squirrel is cute, alert, and courageous, it is still considered a pest due to its habit of destroying crops.

The Rock Squirrel is considered to be one of the largest squirrel species. It grows up to a length of around 7 to 10 inches (8 inches on average). It has a long, bushy tail that is almost as long as its body (about 5-8 inches). The average weight of a Rock Squirrel is between 1 and 2 pounds, and it can live about 3 to 12 years old. Its tail is dark in color and has a whitish edge. Its back is covered with a gray-brown coat with tiny white spots. These spots occasionally seem to produce a wavy, striped appearance. Shades of gray take on a darker brown-black hue on the lower part of the body. The head, shoulders and rest of the body are often covered in varying amounts of gray or black. There is a light-colored ring around the eyes.


The Rock Squirrel is endemic to China and is mainly found in the rocky areas of eastern and central China. It lives in habitats that are not very closed, such as pine forests, mixed coniferous and broadleaf forests, broadleaf forests, fruit forests (walnuts, chestnuts and other dry fruits), shrub forests, semi arboreal and semi terrestrial. The Rock Squirrel loves to nest in crevices between rocks, so you can easily find it in places with many shrubs and gravels near forest edges. It also likes to climb trees.


The Rock Squirrel not only likes to eat oily dried fruits (like walnuts, pine nuts), but also loves apricots, mulberries and their kernels. It often steals crops (such as grains) and stores the food in tree holes. Moreover, a Rock Squirrel may have multiple storage sites.


The Rock Squirrel is diurnal. It breeds once a year, mating in the spring and giving birth to 2 to 5 pups per litter, up to 8. Pups appear in June, with peak numbers in late fall. The distribution of Rock Squirrel’s population is not fragmented. It doesn’t hibernate in winter, but it is relatively inactive during the daytime. It moves around mainly after sunrise. Its natural predators are mainly carnivorous birds of prey and beasts.

The Squirrel’s Dream

Starting with the ruffled leaves of Wild Geranium and silvery wands of Mountain Mahogany, she secured curly needles from Ponderosa Pine with grape vines. Ml stuffed bunches of lichen here and there,” she said. “It looks like shredded upholstery.” During frequent skirmishes with the woodpeckers, she deftly snatched a few scarlet feathers to inflame the tips of her ears. (A Scrub Jay simply donated one of his.) She wove a satchel from pine needles and tough grasses, appliqued a leathery oak leaf, then filled it with precision tools she had taken from a jeweler’s shop. “No problem getting in there!” she giggled. “But I eschewed acorn jewelry. Please. So gauche. I found GOLD-the gleaming legs of June Beetles, dropped by dining bats.”

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