The 12V electric ride-on motorcycle with hyper-realistic and nice-looking appearance is suitable for kids from 37 to 95 months. With a push-start button, high and low speed options, the toy motorcycle can be easily driven forward or reverse by your little adventurer, providing the best driving experience to your kid.


The 3-wheel design of this ride-on motorcycle toy makes it easy for your child to keep balance. Soft-starting technology ensures the toy car launches and barks slowly so as not to scare your kid from abrupt operation.


Our ride on motorcycle for kids is great power due to 12V motors. The ride-on toy can conquer any terrain like grass, dirt, driveways, sidewalks, sand, etc. Long battery makes sure you child can enjoy 50-60 minutes per charge!


This ride on motorcycle are equipped with 4 horn buttons on the integrated control system, providing your little one more pleasures during the driving journey. Bright Led headlight makes your kid become the center of attention.


The Somali Ostrich, also known as the blue-necked ostrich, is a large flightless bird native to the Horn of Africa. This species has massive bare legs and a long bare neck and head. Males have a blue-gray neck and legs, but the bill and front of the legs become pink when breeding. Females have dull pinkish-colored legs and neck. The males are larger than the females. The Somali Ostrich is similar in size to other ostriches so far as is known, perhaps averaging marginally smaller in body mass than some subspecies of common ostrich. Reportedly, Somali Ostriches in captivity weigh about 105 kg (231 lb) but this may not be an accurate weight for wild birds as captive animals have feeding accesses not available to wild ostriches. It is thus one of the two largest extant bird species.


The Somali Ostrich is mostly found in the Horn of Africa, especially in north-eastern Ethiopia, southern Djibouti, most of Kenya, and across most of Somalia. It can be found in a variety of dry habitats, including grassland, thornscrub and semi-desert.


The Somali Ostrich is a browser, feeding on plants and trees.


Habits and Lifestyle

The Somali Ostrich is differentiated ecologically from the common ostrich, with which there is some range overlap, by preferring bushier, more thickly vegetated areas, where it feeds largely by browsing, whereas the common ostrich is mainly a grazer on open savanna. Male ostriches in the wild, or in large domestic flocks, are often seen leading around a small group of females.

Mating Habits

Ostrich males are not monogamous during breeding. The male performs elaborate dancing displays, during the mating season, trying to attract the female birds to mate with him. Mating season for ostriches takes place from April to September, with the chicks hatching during the months of October through December.

Digital Safari: How Fast Can Ostriches Run?

The ostrich is known as the world’s largest bird, but it can’t fly. Instead, it can run very fast and reach speeds up to 70 kilometers per hour, making it one of the fastest animals roaming the African savanna. Though the bird is flightless, its wings can still help it balance itself at high speed. Otherwise, it could only have run fast in a straight line. The ostrich has strong and long legs, their legs are longest among all flightless birds, which means they have a longer stride up to more than five meters. Their quick speed can help ostriches to run away from their predators including lions, hyenas and leopards. The ostrich’s amazing combination of speed and endurance makes it a hard catch for large animals. There is a popular belief that ostriches bury their heads in sand when facing danger. But it’s actually not true. When the bird gets defensive, they lie low and press their necks to the ground so they can blend well with the background. The territorial male ostrich not only mates with the dominant hen, but also with other females. What’s interesting is that all the eggs, no matter if they are from the dominant hen or from other females, are all put in one nest. The dominant hen puts her eggs in the center of the nest and take turns with the territorial male to incubate the eggs. Ostriches are omnivores. They mainly eat plants, but sometimes they also eat insects, rodents and snakes. Like other birds, they need to swallow the small stones to help grind up the food in the gizzard, a part of the stomach that grinds food. According to International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN), most ostrich subspecies are not endangered. But the population of the Somali ostrich, also known as the blue-necked ostrich, is on a rapid decline and the animal is listed as vulnerable by IUCN Red List.
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