This Segway Prime Day deal takes $60 off this electric scooter for kids

Segway Zing E10 Prime Day Deal
(Image credit: Segway)

Electric scooters for kids are a great way to make sure your child doesn't spend the summer glued to a TV. Segway makes some of the best scooters for adults as well as children, so it's worth checking out their sales, like this Prime Day deal for the Segway Ninebot eKickScooter ZING E10 for $169 — that's $60 less than its regular price.

We've lots of other great Prime Day deals, so be sure to check them out.

Segway Ninebot eKickScooter ZING E10: was $229, now $169 @ Amazon

Segway Ninebot eKickScooter ZING E10: was $229, now $169 @ Amazon
The Zing E10 is meant for children from 4'3''-5'3''(130–160 cm), and can accommodate a max weight of 132 pounds. It can reach speeds of up to 10 miles per hour and has a range of 6.3 miles. 

The Segway Ninebot eKickScooter Zing E10 is on our list of the best electric scooters for kids for a few reasons. For starters, it's made by Segway, a well-respected name in the scooter industry. The Zing E10 has a 150 Watt motor that can propel your child up to 10 miles per hour, and has a range of around 6 miles — mileage varies depending on such things as terrain and the size of your kid.

The Zing E10 can also fold up, making it easier to store and to carry around. We also really like the design of the Zing E10 - its battery is integrated into the chassis, there's a front shock absorber, and it has some neat blue accents. Even cooler are some ambient lights that make the scooter glow — and make your kid easier to see in dim conditions. 

If you're looking for a Prime Day deal on an electric scooter for your kid, this is one to hop on.

Shop more sales at Amazon

Mike Prospero
U.S. Editor-in-Chief, Tom's Guide

Michael A. Prospero is the U.S. Editor-in-Chief for Tom’s Guide. He oversees all evergreen content and oversees the Homes, Smart Home, and Fitness/Wearables categories for the site. In his spare time, he also tests out the latest drones, electric scooters, and smart home gadgets, such as video doorbells. Before his tenure at Tom's Guide, he was the Reviews Editor for Laptop Magazine, a reporter at Fast Company, the Times of Trenton, and, many eons back, an intern at George magazine. He received his undergraduate degree from Boston College, where he worked on the campus newspaper The Heights, and then attended the Columbia University school of Journalism. When he’s not testing out the latest running watch, electric scooter, or skiing or training for a marathon, he’s probably using the latest sous vide machine, smoker, or pizza oven, to the delight — or chagrin — of his family.