After his first time riding a Segway, 11-year-old Gregg Jantz Jr. was hooked. There weren’t Segway tours in his hometown of Edmonds, so he and his father went to the company’s headquarters in New Hampshire to learn more about the self-balancing transporters. They were excited about what they learned there, leading to the creation of Segway of Edmonds.
Today, visitors can take 90-minute tours of Puget Sound. By day, the tours take a historical angle, and educate groups about Olympic Beach and the mills that used to sit along the coast. Sunset tours create beautiful photo ops, and can be arranged to end with dinner at one of the waterfront restaurants. All tours begin with a 30-minute orientation session, and guides stop occasionally to take photos of groups and make sure no one has fused to their Segway. Visitors can also rent Segways for self-guided tours.
If you're willing to let someone operate on your eyes with a laser, what's the one thing they better have? Steady hands are important, sure, but how about experience? All told, The LASIK Vision Institute's doctors have performed more than one million eye surgeries at 57 locations nationwide. Across its network, the company has independent veteran surgeons who are all LASIK experts.
Technology has played a major role in LVI?s success, as well. Each location relies on FDA-approved laser technology that results in minimal discomfort and short recovery times, in addition to helping many patients see 20/20 or better.
With more than two decades of experience in refractive vision-correcting surgeries and eye-health services, Dr. Stephen G. Phillips has cleared blurry sight from patients of all professions in Seattle. Surgeons, architects, teachers, attorneys, and fellow ophthalmologists have entrusted their eyes to Dr. Phillips's steady hands and arsenal of technologies. OPD-Scans chart the entire topography of the eye, giving the doctor a high-resolution display of 1,440 points of measurement, while a refractive power analyzer captures the subtle nuances of the front of the eye without revealing the patients' most-viewed television channels.