From Atlanta to LA, Park 'N Fly keeps cars safe inside their secured quarters just a quick shuttle ride away from the nearest airport. To make taking a trip more convenient for travelers, they offer 24-hour shuttles that arrive every five minutes, valet parking, and luggage assistance, beyond giving their vehicles a safe place to stay. Their lots are gated, well lit, and monitored.
When leaving on a lengthy trip abroad, the safety of one's car can be a ruinous stressor. Fortunately, Sunrise Airport Parking quells such worries with its secure lot. A gate and ample lighting guard vehicles 24/7 and protect them from mischief. And should a vehicle fall to its own infirmity, the staff offers such complimentary help as tire changes, jump-starts, and scolding the car for having a bad attitude. Wide spaces welcome each car into their striped grasp, and a free shuttle picks up and drops off fliers directly from their rides.
Mobility Works maintains a fleet of wheelchair- and scooter-accessible vans to pair families with vehicles that fit their needs. The inventory includes side- and rear-entry models from Toyota, Dodge, Chrysler, Honda, and other manufacturers as well as wheelchair and scooter lifts that can be installed in existing vehicles. Mobility Works' staff of mechanics can also service vehicles to fine-tune a malfunctioning lift or stop radios from playing "Something to Talk About" on repeat.
Motorists can treat their hacking and wheezing motorcar to a trio of oil changes at eOilChange.com's participating auto shops. During each 30-minute service, skilled technicians replace used motor oil with up to 6 quarts of standard engine juice and install a new oil filter to ensure vehicles' veins pump clean, contaminant-free oil. Most autos are welcome, save trucks that weigh more than one ton, and all three services must be performed on the same vehicle. Drivers have 365 days to use all three oil changes at a single location, which means cars won't need to suck fresh oil from vulnerable pump jacks for at least a year.
In 1992, Phil Dietro's younger brother Stu became enamored with his friend's paraplane, prompting him to learn how to pilot the motor-powered parachute. In an old fashion bout of sibling rivalry, Phil too wanted to master the strange flying contraption, traveling with Stu to Santa Ynez Airport for his first flight. As gusts of wind rearranged his hair, and impressed birds beckoned him over for high-fives, Phil became hooked, later seeking further training from the paraplane's inventor, Steve Snyder.
A year after his first flight, Phil's newfound hobby inspired him to establish Inland Paraflite, where he currently schools fledgling aviators in an airborne classroom high above the Apple Valley desert. His exhilarating flight courses instill cloud-curious students with the knowledge to man a dual-controlled Powrachute Pegasus, which reaches speeds of up to 32 miles per hour—the same speed at which the sound of soft rock travels.