Binoculars for Kids leverages the power of Clear Optics Technology to quickly, easily & naturally help your kid discover the wonders of nature.
Outdoor learning has never been this much fun! Now with the improved Shock Proof 8 x 21 Binoculars, kids can enjoy and learn at the same time. These compact binoculars are designed for both boys and girls, but not to be taken for a cheap toy! They work very nicely and produce a clear sharp image. Give your child an experience that will last a lifetime! Comes with all accessories. Ages 3 and up.
Shockproof - our high quality binocular is tested to be shockproof
Comfort - larger eye pieces to avoid poking, sitting nicely around eye
Safety - we use rubber so your child has no injury in case of tripping
Superior quality - manufactured with best materials to ensure higher quality
Easy to focus - high quality lenses and 8x zoom give your child an incredible vision
Easy to carry - you get a case that goes on your child's belt, a neck and hand strap
Adjustable eye distance - can be folded to adjust eye to eye distance
Compact and lightweight - designed to fit your children’s carrying needs
Easy cleaning - you get a microfiber cleaning cloth so your lenses won´t get scratched
Instruction Manual - we teach you how to use your binoculars so you can enjoy from day 1
Set includes: Cleaning Cloth, Long Neck Strap, Hand Strap, Operations Manual and a Belt Carrying Case.
I will include an instert in the box with a coupon discount for their next purchse .
Panamanian golden frog description
Genus Atelopus (1)
The Panamanian golden frog (Atelopus zeteki) is a small, brightly coloured frog with distinctive black blotches on the upperside and sides of its body, as well as on its limbs (2) (4) (5). The colouration of this distinctive amphibian can vary between gold, pale yellow, bright yellow and green-yellow, and some individuals lack dark markings (2) (4). The head is long with a pointed, protruding snout, and the eyes have elliptical-shaped pupils (2).
The body of the Panamanian golden frog is slim and the skin on the upperside of the body has minute spikes on the surface. This species has elongated arms and legs and long, narrow fingers. The first and second fingers of the male are webbed (2).
Both sexes are similar in colouration (2), although they can be distinguished by size, as the male Panamanian golden frog is smaller than the female. The male also has noticeable dark brown areas on its first fingers during the breeding season, which are known as ‘nuptial pads’ and are used to grip the female during mating (2) (4) (5). The underside of the female’s body becomes paler when she is carrying eggs (2).
The size of the Panamanian golden frog can vary greatly between habitats, with individuals found in dry forests usually being smaller than those in wet forests (2) (4).
The larva of the Panamanian golden frog has an oval-shaped, somewhat flattened body and a rounded tail. The colouration of the larva is dark brown or black on the upperside with metallic gold specks and dark green markings. After the larva has metamorphosed into a young adult, it undergoes a colour change and obtains the characteristic bright colouration of the mature adult (2).