Hot air balloon trips in Omaha

Searching for Hot air balloon trips in Omaha? Welcome to the right place! Finding a ride provider to provide Hot air balloon trips is easy. Also, you can visit the rest of our site, or look in the yellow pages.

Enjoying Hot air balloon trips is something anyone can enjoy, but it is also a very popular way to go on a date! When you speak with the pilot you are thinking about booking with, don't forget to ask how many others will be on the flight.

When it is time for your adventure, your pilot will offer to let you help with the assembly and inflation of the balloon. Go ahead and do it - it adds to the fun!

Balloon rides are a great gift!

Most balloon companies offer gift certificates so you can give a flight to your favorite person. Certificates are a very thoughtful gift since the recipient can schedule their balloon ride themselves. Certificates also work well when you are in a different part of the country. You may be in San Diego, California, but you can buy a balloon ride gift certificate for someone in Nebraska.

Some company websites allow you to purchase and print a gift certificate instantly, while others may require a phone call to make a purchase.

When shopping for a balloon flight gift certificate be sure to check the length of time the certificate is valid for. Be sure it is good for at least a year.

Famous Balloon Quote:

The balloon seems to stand still in the air while the earth flies past underneath.
Alberto Santos-Dumont.
What fuel do hot air balloons use, and where is it carried?
Propane is used for fuel. It is carried in aluminum or stainless steel tanks that range from 10 to 20 gallons in size. Average fuel consumption is about 15 gallons an hour.


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Balloons do most of their flying in the boundary layer of air close enough to the earth's surface to be affected by it. Just as water flows around and over rocks in a stream, so does air flow over and around obstructions in the landscape. Balloonists learn to "hide" behind a hill or tree line to gain calm conditions at launch, and to stay clear of rotors a little further downwind of those same obstructions during flight. Balloons flow with the air currents up and down riverbeds and valleys, and around hills and buildings. Working with these local variations is much of balloon flight planning.
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