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.



The Spectacled Bear for the rings of white or light fur around its eyes, which can look like eyeglasses (or spectacles) against the rest of the bear’s black or dark brown fur. As a midsize bear, they are between four and six feet long, and stand two to three feet on the shoulder. Males are 30 to 50 percent larger than females. They are shy and tend to avoid humans. The most common items in their diet appear to be plants, especially fruits, palms, and bromeliads. Most of them in the wild live no more than 20 years.


The Spectacled Bear is mostly confined to certain parts of northern and western South America, with a small population in eastern Panama. They cover western Venezuela, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, western Bolivia and Argentina. The species inhabits the Andes almost entirely. It is found in a wide variety of habitats and heights throughout its range, including rainforests, high-altitude grasslands, dry forests, and scrub deserts. The best habitat for them is very wet mountain forests. Rainy forests have a greater variety of food to support the bears. They occasionally appear at altitudes as low as 820 feet, but are usually hard to spot at altitudes as high as 6,200 feet. They operate at altitudes of up to 16,000 feet.


The Spectacled Bear is a true arboreal bear, using its long, sharp front claws to climb and forage for food. As it searches for food in the forest, the Spectacled Bear lives an arboreal lifestyle. It sometimes builds leafy platforms in the trees, both in the wilderness and in zoos, which it may use to sleep and to feed. Because food is available year-round where it lives, The Spectacled Bear is active year-round and does not spend months inactive in dens, as do American Black Bears or Brown Bears.

The Spectacled Bear is an omnivore, known to eat more than 300 different kinds of plants and over 20 kinds of animals. The most common items in its diet appear to be plants, especially fruits, palms, and bromeliads. Bears living in scrubland habitat are even known to seek out snails and to eat cacti! Sometimes these bears feed on dead livestock and they will sometimes hunt cattle, which causes conflict with farmers.

While mostly solitary, Spectacled Bears may gather together to eat where food is plentiful, such as a cluster of trees bearing fruit or corn ripening in a farmer’s field. Eating so much fruit helps these bears play an important role in forest ecology: the seeds they eat are excreted in their droppings as the bears move around, spreading the seeds over long distances for the production of the next generation of fruit trees throughout the forest. At the San Diego Zoo, the Spectacled Bear eats biscuits made for zoo omnivores, apples, carrots, grapes, yams, bananas, oranges, and lettuce. It occasionally eats crickets and mealworms.


Chipmunks are diurnal animals. Every spring and summer is the breeding period for Chipmunks. In winter, they will hibernate. If they are raised in a warm room, the chance of hibernation will be reduced, but can not be completely avoided. If you keep a Chipmunk, you need to take good care of it. If it is found hibernating, wake it up and feed it. Some Chipmunks will really die after a long hibernation. Take care to keep your little squirrel, which is less than two months old, warm until early June, especially in the north. Chipmunks are more likely to catch a cold because of the low temperature. Owners should add more bedding materials at night, change them in the morning, and pay attention to air circulation during the day. After the end of June, you need to take care of the heatstroke prevention of the Chipmunks because heatstroke can be fatal to them.

The Spectacled Bear is extremely shy and calm in nature. Due to its shy and elusive behavior, researchers once assumed that the bear must be completely nocturnal. Detailed studies revealed later that the Spectacled Bear is completely diurnal, with minimal to no activity at night.

Mating may occur at almost any time of the year, but activity normally peaks in April and June, at the beginning of the wet season and corresponding with the peak of fruit-ripening. A female gives birth to one, two, or rarely three cubs in an isolated den, but very little is known about how a female chooses her den. The Spectacled Bear cub is born blind. The eyes don’t open until they are 25-40 days old. Bear cubs grow very quickly at the starting stages after birth. The Spectacled Bear cub can grow from 300 grams to 10 kg in 6 months time. Like other newborn bear cubs, Spectacled Bear cubs are helpless and totally dependent on their mothers. The cub is fed by its mother’s milk for the first 3 months only. After approximately 3 months, the mother introduces the cubs to the outside world by taking them aside her, in search of food. The female sometimes travels large distances in search for food and the baby climbs on her back whenever it’s tired. The cub learns its ways by imitating its mother and playing with her. The cubs don’t leave the mother until they are more than 3 years in age. Male cubs leave their mother just before reaching sexual maturity. This way, the males can mate in the immediate next season and sustain their population.

Under the safety of an adult female, the Spectacled Bear cub faces no danger in the wild. They simply stick close to the mother to evade predators. Being on top of the Andean food chain, the only danger faced by the Spectacled Bear cubs are humans.

Rare “Spectacled” Bear Cub Born at San Diego Zoo

Alba, an Andean bear, gave birth to a cub at the San Diego Zoo last week. (Ken Bohn/San Diego Zoo )

The Andean bear cub was born last week

A rare Andean bear cub was born at the San Diego Zoo on Jan. 8, the zoo reported Wednesday.

The 7-day-old cub, whose sex is yet to be determined and is unnamed, was born to mother Alba and father Turbo — both residents of the zoo.

Andean bears are the only native bear species to South America and are typically found in the Andes Mountains from Venezuela to Bolivia. They are listed as a vulnerable species on the International Union for Conservation of Nature’s list of threatened species, primarily because of habitat loss. They are sometimes called “spectacled bears” because of rings of white or light fur around their eyes.

San Diego Zoo has a long history with Andean bears, with the first appearing in 1938. Nine cubs have been born at the zoo, but this is the first since 1993.

The mortality rate for Andean bear cubs is high, but zoo officials say they are optimistic about the survival of the young cub.

“We are overjoyed about the birth of Alba’s first cub,” said Chris Hamlin, an animal care manager at San Diego Zoo, in a press release. “Alba is showing all the appropriate behaviors of a good mother, being very attentive to her newborn. We are so impressed with how well she is handling motherhood.”

Alba and her cub are being monitored by staff by video camera so the bears are not interrupted. The zoo said the birth will allow researchers to learn about mother and cub interaction, as well as cub development. Very little is know about Andean bears in their native habitat. They are known to avoid humans, the zoo said.

San Diego Zoo has a long history with Andean bears, with the first appearing in 1938. Nine cubs have been born at the zoo, but this is the first since 1993. If the cub survives, visitors should be able to see it in a few months.

Scroll To Top

Follow Us:

Please use vertical screen browsing!