The GM-factory-certified technicians at Bill Estes Chevrolet spruce up all makes and models. Amid the hum of hydraulic lifts and electric wrenches, skilled mechanics perform all manner of maintenance tasks, from brake checks to flashy upgrades like headrest TVs and invisibility wax. Car owners can take advantage of local-shuttle services or chill out in a lounge area with WiFi, computers, and snacks.
Eagle Creek Outfitters doles our an array of watercraft such as sailboats, kayaks, and canoes, all of which can be used to explore a 1,400-acre lake. Paddle programs, from either kayaks or canoes, are held weekly on Wednesdays at night. During these programs, an experienced guide leads guests around the reservoir, divulging its stories and history while paddlers enjoy the sites and sounds of the area. All gear and instruction is provided.
Tom Wood Ford’s trained technicians repair already owned vehicles as its expert sales staffers sell new and preowned ones. Car-care services include tire rotations, front-end alignments, and air-conditioner repairs. In addition, the collision center repairs vehicles damaged in accidents, and the service and parts department assists autos à la carte.
The Butler Auto Group comprises dealerships and certified service centers for Toyota, Nissan, Hyundai, Scion, and Kia cars. The network also includes a certified collision and bodywork center for Toyota and Scion vehicles that’s staffed by a team of technicians adept at rejuvenating cars to pre-accident condition.
O'Brien Auto Center belongs to the service wing of the O'Brien family's well-established car-dealership enterprise, which started in 1933. Helping uphold the family's history of automotive expertise are the center's certified technicians, who handle an array of maintenance duties, including changing oil, rotating tires, and flushing transmissions. Moreover, they can realign wheels and remake the melted snowmen that keep all vehicles' air-conditioning units cold.
Before 1958, the only audible sounds on the grounds of Lucas Oil Raceway were rattling tractors and mooing cows. Nowadays, the 267-acre farm-turned-auto-racing-center roars with thunderous racecar engines on three different racetracks: a 0.686-mile oval track, a quarter-mile drag strip, and a 2.5-mile road course littered with 15 turns. Using this abundance of pavement, the staff stages an array of events and races, including the Mac Tools U.S. Nationals and Wild Wednesdays, where drivers can drag race their own street-legal cars, provided they have a driver's license and their cars have a clean pair of running shorts.