One of Inc. Magazine’s Top 5000 companies, T-Cellular caters to phone fanatics with a wealth of talkbox-enhancing accessories. Though T-Cellular primarily caters to Sprint customers, their shops stock an assortment of products fit for any phone or fourth-generation string-connected tin cans. Outfit ears with a futuristic accent by equipping a Jabra BT2080 ($29.99) or Motorola H560 universal Bluetooth headset ($59.99) or refuel thirsty phones with gas on the go by picking up a Micro USB travel or car charger ($29.99 each). Sprint model-specific shields such as an Otterbox Defender case ($69.99) or impact skin ($19.99) for the HTC EVO 3D protect multidimensional devices from dangerous drops. Similarly, the EVO 3500 extended battery keeps the tenacious telephone ticking well into any terrestrial travels.
Grown from two small shops to 28 locations by the sweat equity of a hard-working father-and-son team, McGee Tire’s open-air bays now proudly display the cobalt and maize décor signifying their status as authorized Goodyear dealers. Skilled hands outfit hoisted cars with conventional and standard oil while computerized systems recalibrate tires, brake service secures stoppers, and transmission tune-ups correct gear-bound problems. At the core of full-scale commercial fleet services, a specialized shearography machine helped earn McGee Auto Service & Tire a mention on Modern Tire Dealer's Top 100 Retreaders in the U.S. list. Oversize vehicle service also caters to recreational drivers, with RV service including repairing electrical systems, recalibrating drive trains, and restocking the feedback of the horn's onboard bugler.
Hurricanes have been known to pick up merpeople and drop them inland, causing the streets to wriggle wonderfully with the fruit-blending beauties of the sea. Reenact this curious circumstance with today's deal: for $3, you get one medium, 32-ounce smoothie at Smoothie King, a value of up to $7. Your Groupon is good at the Wesley Chapel and New Port Richey locations and not good toward Indulge or Build Up smoothies.
At Monster Mini Golf, putters navigate an eerie series of glowing greens that invert the sun-soaked cheer of conventional courses. Rimmed in black-lit, neon-green barriers, the 18 holes challenge the coordination of each mini golfer with winged monsters, scowling animated trees, creepy clowns, and opponents' shockingly dazzling smiles. Sheltered from searing rain and howling wind, each indoor course facilitates play around an array of neon gargoyles and animated props year-round. An in-house radio DJ station masks the sound of pounding hearts with haunting remixes and the latest releases. Golfers looking for additional glory can win prizes by participating in regular contests or playing at the onsite arcade.
Carolina Factory Outlet's interior stylists sup up homes with an array of factory-direct furniture pieces. Step into a 16,000-square-foot warehouse and sift through scores of decorative duds, such as Westbrook four-piece bedroom sets, with dresser, mirror, nightstand, and headboard made from oak-tree skin ($299+). Carolina Factory Outlet stocks more than 150 pairs of table lamps ($99–$199) that light up rooms more effectively than a Chia Head filled with sparklers. Three-packs of entertainment tables ($317/set) liven up soirees or solo TV-dinner interludes, and rocker recliners ($277) usher in quiet time spent lounging in sequined Lycra suits.
Although mentions of martial arts often conjure images of skilled, dexterous fighters waging lightning-fast war upon one another, the disciplines themselves are far more concerned with peaceful confidence. That's what the instructors at Ingram's Karate instill in students young and old. Built upon John and Cindy Ingram's decades of training in Isshinryu karate, the dojo now guides students as young as 4 toward inner balance and physical fitness under the direction of the couple's daughter Sheri. In addition to personal enlightenment, students often find themselves on the winning side of tournaments on the state and national level.