Licensed Benz for Kids

Real-looking design and plastic wheels of the electric car will let your kid be in the highlight. Seats one rider, ages 3-6, with a maximum weight of 66 lb.

Easy to operate

The dashboard includes sorts of function buttons like soft start key, forward & backward button, which can work with pedal together when kids are driving themselves.

Safe Driving Experience

Goes forward and reverse at a maximum speed of 1.86-3.11 mph. The seat with a safety belt definitely comfortable and looking fancy. Double lockable doors, soft start, and power traction strip tires are involved.


Rechargeable Battery

12V battery can allow kids to have a long playtime. One step direct connect charging system for easy no-fuss charging.



The Western Yellow Wagtail is a small passerine in the wagtail family Motacillidae. It is a slender 5.9-6.3 inches long bird, with the characteristic long, constantly wagging tail of its genus. It is the shortest-tailed of the European wagtails. The breeding adult male is basically olive above and yellow below. In other plumages, the yellow may be diluted by white.


The Western Yellow Wagtail breeds in much of temperate Europe and Asia. It is resident in the milder parts of its range, such as western Europe, but northern and eastern populations migrate to Africa and south Asia.


The Western Yellow Wagtail mainly feeds on insects, mostly on the ground and sometimes in the air. The main food species are ants, gnats, leafhoppers, and Coleoptera and Lepidoptera insects.


This insectivorous bird inhabits open country near water, such as wet meadows. They usually come in pairs or small flocks of 3 to 5 individuals, and large flocks of dozens of individuals can also be seen during the migration period. The call is a high-pitched jeet.

From May to July, the Western Yellow Wagtail breeds. It nests in tussocks, laying 4–8 speckled eggs. The hatching is mainly undertaken by the female bird, and the incubation period is 14 days. The male and female parents brood together, and there are two feeding peaks every day.

The Grumpus Rumpus

Mama Wagtail was worried.

Baby Grumpus just did not know how to show that he was happy.

“Turn up the corners of your mouth just a wee bit, Grumpus,” Mama Wagtail would say.

But little Grumpus only looked grumpier.

“I cannot,” he said, ruffling his feathers.

“My mouth goes down instead of up.”

Mama Wagtail had an idea. She took Grumpus and flew down to Dog.

“Dog, how do you show that you are happy?” she asked.

“Woof!” barked Dog. “I wag my tail really hard when I am happy.”

Thump! Thump!

Mama Wagtail then went to Cat.

“Cat, how do you show that you are happy?” she asked.

“Miaow!” mewed Cat. “I purr when I feel happy.”

Purrrrr! Purrrrr!

Mama Wagtail hopped over to Pig.

“Pig, will you show Grumpus what you do when you are happy?” she asked.

“Khhrr khrr,” grunted Pig, jumping straight into a large puddle of dirt. “I roll in mud when I feel happy.”

Splash! Sploosh!

Just then Papa Wagtail arrived.

“How is my little boy?” he whistled.

Papa Wagtail was very happy to see their baby. He whistled, swooped up and looped around.

That’s how happy he was.

“I think I can also do that. I am happy!” cried Grumpus.

And off they all went whistling, swooping up and looping happily.

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