‘AGT: Extreme’ Alum Aaron Wheelz Shows Off Hot Wheels Wheelie Chair
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AGT: Extreme alum Aaron Wheelz is letting toy collectors know that his Wheelie Chair comes in a new color. The wheelchair motocross rider recently announced that his toy collaboration with Hot Wheels has added a brand-new item.
Aaron Wheelz Launches New Colorway of Hot Wheels Wheelie Chair
On Instagram, Wheelz uploaded showed a clip of a red, white, and blue Wheelie Chair. In the video, the toy was adorably swirling while fire was flaring in the background.
“Fired up about the new @hotwheelsofficial #WheelieChair colorway!” he wrote.
Hot Wheels produced Wheelie Chair in 2019 in El Segundo, California, in collaboration with the AGT: Extreme standout. The scale model car brand was inspired by how Wheelz’ can defy limits with a wheelchair through his extreme stunts.
“Aaron Wheelz embodies the Hot Wheels challenger spirit by overcoming obstacles to reach his full potential. We’ve partnered with the Wheelchair Motocross Champion to inspire kids and show them heroes come in many forms,” Mattel’s official website reads.
The RC version of the Wheelie Chair features a “wheelie boost” which speeds for 10+ kph. It also has a rechargeable controller and self-righting function to keep the toy rolling.
Fans Express Support for His Toy Collection
Upon seeing Wheelz announcement, fans immediately expressed their approval for the new design. One fan even informed the motocross rider that they’ve already collected the other colorways.
“I’ve collected them all. Have a set opened and unopened. Pumped on the new color!!!” one fan wrote.
Meanwhile, another fan commented that his collaboration with Hot Wheel is the “greatest partnership ever.” On the other hand, a fan stated that he’s constantly checking if there are stocks of the toy in stores.
“Americans will see this and just be like HELL YEAH,” one user commented.
Wheelz was born with a birth defect on the spinal cord called spina bifida, limiting his ability to walk. He began using a wheelchair full-time when he was eight years old after using braces and crutches.