Fort Lauderdale's First and Only Certified
and Authorized Jetpack Operator !

Q: Are there any age limits?

A: Yes. You must be 18 years or over. The oldest Jetlev pilot to-date was 67. If you are 82, healthy and in good physical condition, there is no reason why you could not fly.

Q: What qualifications do I need to fly?

A: Rocketmen MUST:

Be at least 18 years old

Be between 4’9’’ and 6’5’’ in height

Be between 88 and 275 pounds in weight

Show their valid State ID

NOT have a history of any heart conditions

NOT be pregnant

Sign a release and waiver prior to flying

Have good vision

Be able to understand the instructor

Be ready to Rock it!

Rocketmen SHOULD:

Be good swimmers

Be prepared to be in the water

Not have an extreme fear of heights

Be in good health and physical condition

Wear sunscreen, swim apparel & swim shoes

Q: Can the water jets hurt my arms and legs?

A: The pressure in the nozzles could reach 60 psi (only slightly higher than municipal pressures), but because of high flow rates, it may cause low-level pain and bruising in the arms, so one should not place hands or arms in the jets. Unlike pressure washers which operate between 1,800 to over 3,000 psi, our jets are far from being strong enough to be effective as an exfoliation or hair removal tool. By the time it has traveled 30 feet or 8.5 m, the water stream has broken up into droplets and slowed down substantially and have little impact force.

Q: Is it noisy?

A: The jetpack itself has no engine and no moving parts other than the articulated thrust assembly. There is a small nozzle hiss, and the water jets make splashing sounds when they enter the water. The boat unit has better sound insulation than a standard watercraft, and uses a four stroke engine with noise abatement systems.

Q: What if I fall?

A: Even if you fall from the maximum height of 30 feet, you will be entering the water at less than 30 mph, and all body parts will be slowing down together gradually by drag from the water. You will be protected by the saddle, back rest, body harness, PFD, and other protective equipment. Hundreds of times each year, thousands of platform divers jump from 10 m, or 33 feet, with no protective equipment, and few serious injuries occur. Remember that it is how quickly your body slows down in a fall, not how fast you are going, which determines the risk and severity of injuries. It is important to fly only over deep water and stay well away from the boat unit while in flight. While it will still be a much softer landing than falling on land, you could sustain injuries if you fall on the boat unit.

Q: What if I wear prescription glasses or contacts?

A: You must have clear vision in order to fly. If you wear prescription glasses, you should use sport straps to secure them. Whether you use prescription glasses or contacts, you should wear a full visor safety helmet to help prevent losing your visual aids.

Q: Is it very uncomfortable, and do I have to be strong to fly?

A: No. Unlike parasailing or parachute harnesses, your weight is supported by the padded unicycle-style saddle and leg trapeze. If you lean forward during flight, part of your weight is also supported by the 5-point harness system. Your arms only need to apply a few ounces of effort to control the control arms (which in turn deflect the nozzles). Some pilots report sore arms and shoulders after the first flight because they tense up all these muscles in flight. The more relaxed you are and let the jetpack carry you, the less effort you will feel.

Q: How long does it take to learn to fly? Our training system has made it very easy to learn to fly. How quickly you learn depends a lot on your willingness to accept new things, your aptitude with sports that require some weight shifting, and how well you learn from the training video. A qualified instructor can teach a new pilot to fly unassisted in as little as 6 minutes, but most take a little longer. Even though some will learn to fly better and higher than others, everyone will have a fantastic levitating experience on the first flight. You don't even have to leave the water to enjoy the experience.

Q: Is the jetpack stable?

A: Considering how flexible the pilot's body is, the jetpack’s inherent stability is incredible and it is all achieved through clever design. The bilateral nozzles are positioned higher than your center of gravity, so your body behaves like a pendulum or hanging flower pot. The nozzles are also designed to counteract against rolling motion from side-to-side. The hose and water inside it adds a great deal of extra weight below your center of gravity, so the higher you fly, the more roll stability you have. In forward motion, drag from the hose provides a third stabilizing point, ensuring stable forward motion. Finally, the jetpack's rigid back rest, saddle and body harness keep your upper torso rigid while the trapeze prevents your legs from flailing in the air.

Call us today at 954-892-0593 to book your flight!