Realistic Bentley Licensed

Designed with working LED head and tail lights, opening swing-up doors, and horn sounds, the 12V electric Bentley ride-on allows your kids to move forward and backward easily to enjoy luxury driving.

Priority to Safety

Sturdy PP motorized vehicle comes with a safety belt, soft start, and rear spring suspensions, ensuring comfort and safety. Children aged 3-8 years can enjoy a stable driving journey on most terrains.

Perfect Gift with Fun

Multifunctional with light-up dashboard, inbuilt music, stories, USB, MP3, Bluetooth, and power display. The 4 wheels will allow you to connect your devices for educational materials and favorite tunes.

Dual Driving Modes

With both manual and remote control, the battery-powered car toy can be easily operated by your little one by the steering wheel and pedal while parents can also steer the speed and direction at a distance.


West African Lion is a lion subspecies that is restricted to fragmented and isolated populations with a declining trajectory. West African Lion’s fur varies in color from light buff to dark brown. It has rounded ears and a black tail tuft. Females are smaller and less heavy. In general, the West African lion is similar in general appearance and size to lions in other parts of Africa and Asia.


Today, West African Lions occur only in West and Central Africa and in India. The last populations of the West African Lion clade are surviving in a few protected areas from Senegal in the west to Nigeria in the east. The Central African lion population inhabits protected areas of Cameroon, the Central African Republic, Chad, northern parts of the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Sudan’s Southern Darfur province, South Sudan and Ethiopia. Asian/North African lion clade is nowadays confined in the wild to Gujarat in India. West African Lions prefer to live in dry forests, savannahs, and shrublands. In northern parts of the Democratic Republic of the Congo, they permanently inhabit rainforests and clearings in rainforest mixed with savannah grassland. In India, lions can be found in the hill systems of Gir and Girnar that comprise Gujarat’s largest tracts of dry deciduous forest, thorny forest, and savanna.


West African Lions are carnivores and prefer large prey species within a weight range of 420-1,210 lbs. They hunt large ungulates including gemsbok, Cape buffalo, Blue wildebeest, giraffe, Common eland, Greater kudu, nyala, Roan antelope, Sable antelope, zebra, bushpig, Common warthog, hartebeest, Common tsessebe, Thomson’s gazelle, waterbuck, and kob. In India’s Gir Forest National Park, lions predominantly kill chital, Sambar deer, nilgai, cattle, domestic buffalo, and less frequently also Wild boar. Outside the protected area where wild prey species do not occur, lions prey on buffalo and cattle, rarely also on the Arabian camel. They kill most prey less than 100 m (330 ft) away from water bodies, charge prey from close range and drag carcasses into dense cover.


Habits and Lifestyle

Male lions of Asian/North African clade are solitary or associate with up to three males forming a loose pride. Pairs of males rest, hunt and feed together, and mark territories at the same sites. Females associate with up to 12 females forming a stronger pride together with their cubs. Most hunting often takes place at dusk. Apart from that, lions spend much of their time resting. They rest in order to save energy, in the absence of prey, or to escape the midday heat. Lions have a large repertoire of vocalizations. Most of them are variations of growling, snarling, meowing, and roaring. Other sounds produced include purring, puffing, bleating, and humming. Roaring is used for advertising their presence. Lions most often roar at night, a sound that can be heard from a distance of 8 km (5 mi).

Mating Habits

Little is known about the reproductive behavior of West African Lions. In general, lions have a polygynous mating system, in which one male can mate with a number of females. They breed throughout the year with the peak period, occurring during the rainy season. The gestation period lasts from 110 to 119 days, yielding 3-6 cubs on average. The female gives birth in a hidden, solitary nursery. Reaching the age of 4-6 weeks, the cubs join the pride. Usually, all females of the pride feed and care for the young; when a mother female leaves the pride to hunt, another lactating female will feed her cubs. Weaning occurs at the age of 6-7 months, though the cubs typically stay close to their mother during the first two years of their lives. Males become reproductively mature at 5 years old while females reach maturity earlier, at 2.5-3 years of age.

Rare West African Lion Cubs Caught on Video in Sengal: “Thrilling Sign of Recovery”

The U.S.-based wild cat conservation organization Panthera has released never-before-seen images of a lioness and three cubs spotted in February by a remote camera in the Niokolo-Koba National Park in southeastern Senegal. In what Panthera describes as a “thrilling sign of recovery for the critically endangered West African lion,” the video footage shows the big cat eating an animal carcass while her 3-month-old offspring try to imitate.They brandish their claws and fangs, testing them out on scraps of wood or their mother’s hindquarters. “This documentation of new lion life… indicates the remarkable recovery of a population on the brink of extinction”, the organization said in a statement. Panthera has since 2011 been working with Senegal’s Department of National Parks on conservation efforts in the Niokolo-Koba park. In that time, the number of lions in the park has risen from 10 or 15 to around 30, the organization said. Florence, the lioness caught on camera, who is thought to be nine or 10 years old, has contributed to the population’s recovery. “When the history of Niokolo Koba’s recovery is written, this moment will mark a turning point and Florence above all others will likely be recognized as the critical driver of West African lion recovery in one of this big cat’s last strongholds,” said regional director Dr. Philipp Henschel said in a statement. Panthera said last year a lioness was spotted with porcupine quills in her face, which prevented her from feeding. Scientists and a veterinarian anesthetized the animal and removed the quills, “providing the young female with a second chance at life,” the organization said.
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