Stretch-, Escalade or Hummer Limo, or a Party- or Shuttle-Bus Rental from RJH Limousine Services (Up to 34% Off)

Flatiron District

Value Discount You Save
$440 32% $141
Give as a Gift
Limited quantity available
1 bought

In a Nutshell

Professional driver chauffeurs up to 32 passengers around town in a vehicle with tinted windows, DVD players, and surround sound

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Reservation required; subject to availability; credit card required at booking. Merchant's standard cancellation policy applies (any fees not to exceed Groupon price). Must be 18 or older. Additional rates apply for longer reservation. Extra $50 fee for major holidays. Additional rates apply for wedding or prom reservations; please inquire via email. Tax and gratuity not included. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose from Four Options

  • $299 for a four-hour stretch-limo rental for up to 12 ($440 value)
  • $399 for a four-hour Escalade or Hummer limo rental for up to 18 ($600 value)
  • $499 for a four-hour party-bus rental for up to 28 ($760 value)
  • $499 for a four-hour shuttle-bus rental for up to 32 ($760 value)

Tinted Glass: Soaking Up the Shade

Whether it’s on a rented limousine or a family sedan, tinted glass can do a lot for a car. Read on to learn how it works and how it’s applied.

A car’s windshield and windows can keep out a lot of things: wind, bugs, snow, obnoxiously fresh air. Most modern auto glass has some UV protection built in, but if you want to keep things cooler—or prevent people from stealing your idea for an invention on your way to the patent office—tinting film might be a solution. There are four main types on the market:

Dyed: When the sun’s rays hit a surface coated with dyed film, the dark color absorbs the sun’s light and heat. The natural flow of air around a car then whisks it away from the glass, reducing how much penetrates to the vehicle’s interior. Dyed films tend to be less expensive than other options, but some can discolor over time.

Metallic: In metallic films, extremely thin layers of reflective metals rest between layers of polyester—you might be able to identify a car with this type of film by its slightly mirrored look. These metals do an excellent job of blocking harmful rays and reducing interior heat, but there’s one potential drawback: the metal in some of these films can slightly distort radio, phone, or GPS signals.

Hybrid: Made using a combination of dyed and metallic materials, hybrid films boast many of the benefits that these separate techniques offer. For instance, combining a gray dye with a thin layer of titanium produces a window film that’s neither too dark nor too reflective.

Ceramic: This durable, scratch-resistant material was developed for the thermal-protection systems of NASA’s space shuttles, and it works exceptionally well on earth. Ceramic films are among the thinnest on the market and are even available for windshields, since they can be made completely transparent. Beyond their automotive use, ceramic films are a popular choice for home windows, blocking out heat in the summer and holding it in during the winter.

Customer Reviews

so far I've a great experience.
Susan C. · April 14, 2015
Merchant Location Map
  1. 1

    Flatiron District

    33 West 19th Street

    New York, NY 10011


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