Open Air Taxi

Outdoor Taxi

Some cab drivers make "dollar rides" in safari buses. It's out in the open, but it's overcast. Fleet Cirrus SR22-GTS, the latest jewel in the OpenAir family, is a fully featured premier flying adventure. The OpenAirs Air taxi and charter airline fleets are 2015 or newer. OpenAir's Air Taxi and Air Charter aircrafts are characterized by state-of-the-art technologies, security, reliability, convenience and power.

When you first enter the OpenAir Cirrus airplane cabins, be prepared for your perception to be destroyed.

There'?s no other private plane coming anywhere near it. The SR22-GTS is the most elitist airplane in the word, offering no compromise in luxurious performance. No matter whether your goal is commercial or private, with the SR-22 GTS from OpenAir you can get to where you need to be in less than a minute than at the big airport. If there is enough cash in your spare tire to fly with OpenAir, both are well-equipped.

Travelling at over 200 km/h and with luxury and comfort seats for 3 people, the Cirrus Aircraft OpenAir takes you where you want to be quick and fresh. Since OpenAir uses small local airport areas, you can get nearer to your ultimate destination. The OpenAir block time package provides all the advantages of air transport without the hassle of owning.

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You can find the Thai Tuk-Tuk at many places in Thailand, mostly as an open air taxi. Renamed after the sounds of their two-stroke engine with small capacities, tuk-tuks are often found in touristic areas, on marketplaces or on the road at fare. Usually you see 4 or 5 persons in a kuk-tok, such as pupils going home from class, or a lone individual driving a kuk-tok with crates and pockets brought home from the mart.

Thai guests are usually very interested and inquisitive about the Tuk-Tuk, a local manufactured and decorated three-wheeled car. Holidaymakers are often seen being photographed with an open-air car and hear stories about their experience with the small, enchanting maschine. The tuk-tuk was discovered over 50 years ago in Thailand and developed as a motorised relation of the Rikscha.

Its name derives from the rather harsh tone of the early model. There was a lot of humming going on in the single-stroke engine that powered the first tricycles, and the "tuk-tuk-tuk-tuk-tuk-tuk-tuk-tuk-tuk" tone became a common noise to many who needed fast and comfortable transport in Bangkok. Over the years, the Tuk-Tuk has enhanced its technological and qualitative qualities, becoming one of Thailand's best-known and most recognisable icons.

Tuk-tuks are most often used for passenger transport, but many industry applications have been launched for the car, with drastic changes integrated into new design and model developments. Tuk-Tuk's relatively small dimensions show that the car travels small aisles on supply lanes and around tight factory locations, taking full advantages of agile and small turning radii.

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