Accompany Kids to Grow

As a real ride-on drift car, this licensed 12V Lamborghini STO vehicle with working LED lights and sounds is a popular gift for kids aged 3-8 years to cultivate motor skills and drifting ability.

Keep Your Little Driver Safe

Made of premium PP and iron, this battery-powered motorized vehicle is sturdy to hold a toddler within 88 lbs. 4 wear-proof tires and an adjustable safety belt ensure stable and safe driving outdoors.  

Let Kids Learn by Playing

Designed with inbuilt music and a USB port, this sporty toy car allows you to play favorite tunes and educational materials for a beneficial atmosphere while your kid is driving forward and back.  


Double Fun with Remote Control

Kids can easily run the drift car by the start button, foot pedal and steering wheel for about 40-45 mins while the parent can override the toy car via the remote control for maximum safety.  



The Yellow-Bellied Marmot is a large, stout-bodied ground squirrel in the marmot genus. The fur is mainly brown, with a dark bushy tail, yellow chest and white patch between the eyes, and they weigh up to approximately 11 pounds.


The Yellow-Bellied Marmot lives in southwestern Canada and western United States, including the Rocky Mountains and the Sierra Nevada. It inhabits steppes, meadows, talus fields, and other open habitats, sometimes on the edge of deciduous or coniferous forests.


They are omnivores, but generally eat a wide variety of plants, as they are generalist herbivores. They mostly feed on grass, grains, leaves, flowers, legumes, bird eggs, and insects. Occasionally, they are also known to eat fruits and bark of fruit trees.


Habits and Lifestyle

Yellow-Bellied Marmots spend about 80% of their lives in their burrows, 60% of which is spent hibernation. They often spend mid-day and night in a burrow as well. These burrows are usually constructed on a slope, such as a hill, mountain, or cliff. The hibernating burrows can be up to 16–23 ft deep; however, the burrows constructed for daily use are usually only 3 ft deep. Their hibernation period varies on elevation, but it is typically from September to May. Occasionally, they climb trees and other flora, though they are usually terrestrial.

Mating Habits

Marmots reproduce starting at around two years of age, and may live up to the age of fifteen. They reside in colonies of about ten to twenty individuals. Each male marmot digs a burrow soon after it wakes from hibernation, and starts looking for females to reproduce. By summer, it may have up to four female mates. Litters usually average three to five offspring per female. Only about half of those pups survive and become yearlings. Marmots have a “harem-polygynous” mating system in which the male reproduces with two or three females at the same time. Female offspring tend to stay in the area around their home, while male offspring typically leave when they are yearlings and will defend one or more females.

Yellow-Bellied Marmot Stowaway Sent Back to B.C. Mainland Where It Belongs

A yellow-bellied marmot was ‘deported’ after its successful capture on Vancouver Island.
The marmot was taken to the Wild Animal Rehabilitation Centre in Metchosin after it was discovered running around Saanich, according to the BC SPCA.

The animal agency suspects the critter hitched a ride from the mainland in a car engine. Yellow-bellied marmots are traditionally found in the interior of B.C., not Vancouver Island. To ensure no diseases spread or territory fights happen with the native Vancouver Island Marmot, the B.C. Conservation Service returned the travelling marmot to be reunited with its own kind.

“After some supportive care and a short stay at Wild ARC, this marmot was ready to be returned to the mainland at the end of last week,” manager Ginelle Smith said.
It’s not the first marmot to catch a ride to Victoria. Roger, who lives adjacent to the Empress hotel in Victoria, has managed to evade capture for more than a decade. The critter arrived in 2008. In 2010, former environment minister Barry Penner caught wind of Roger and the province intervened with two failed attempts to live-trap the invasive marmot.

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