Bry`s Car Service
Venice, FL 34293
(888) 991-RIDE (7433)
Airport Transportation - (SRQ) Sarasota Airport, (TPA) Tampa Airport, (PIE) Clearwater Airport, (PGD) Punta Gorda Airport, (RSW) Fort Myers Airport, (MCO) Orlando Airport, (FLL) Fort Lauderdale Airport, (MIA) Miami Airport - Cruise Terminals - Disney World - Miami Beach.
With over 25 years of driving experience in transportation and customer service. Bry`s Car Service is dedicated to serving the Airport Transportation and Private Car service needs of the Sarasota County visitors and residents. Our goal is to ensure that our clients receive first-class service that we would want for our neighbors and that means the best.
We understand that travel is not a 9 to 5 business, that’s why Bry`s Car Service is available for airport transportation service any time, any day, including holidays. As we all know, travel is no longer the seamless venture it once was. Bry`s Car Service monitors your flight upon your arrival to provide the best service possible. Assistance with luggage is provided.
Whether you need a ride to (Tampa Airport, Sarasota Airport, Clearwater Airport, Punta Gorda Airport, Fort Myers Airport, Orlando Airport, Miami Area – Disney), or just a special night out on the town, our years of experience and our commitment to a quality transportation experience. Please don’t forget to check out our Testimonials.
If you want to reduce stress, get to the airport at least an hour before the recommended minimum check-in time. Check with your airline for recommended minimum check-in times. This can be as little as 20 minutes for domestic flights from small airports if having hand luggage only, to as much as 3 hours for an international flight to or from the US where getting through security can take more time. Depending on the way you get to the airport, you should add another hour on top of that. This extra hour will also give you a buffer for delays that could occur on the way to the airport.
Getting through security can be a breeze if you follow TSA’s procedure. Here`s a quick breakdown of what to expect:
- Be sure to have your boarding pass and ID handy; accepted forms of ID include a valid U.S. driver’s license, passport and military ID.
- Wear slip-on shoes to make removing and replacing them at security easier.
- Remember 3-1-1 for carry-ons: Liquids, gels, aerosols, creams and pastes must be 3.4 ounces or less per container, must be in 1 quart-sized, clear plastic bag and you can only have 1 bag in your carry on. If you’ve got more, you’ll need to check it.
- Don’t try to carry on any sharp objects, firearms or explosives.
- If you have a laptop computer you may be asked to remove it from its bag before putting it through x-ray machine.
This is important: on-time flights can and do leave early. So even if a delay is announced – then gets cancelled, your flight may not leave at the scheduled time – it may leave ten minutes early. Always be at the gate early.
If a delay is due to a blizzard or other bad weather, the situation may not be changing anytime soon – but don’t count on it. Follow these tips, some of which can be a pain, but what’s worse – hanging near the gate for awhile or missing your flight?
- Check in for your flight at home – or immediately upon arrival at the airport
- Be at the gate 20 minutes early – that’s 20 minutes minimum before your flight is scheduled to depart
- Check with the gate agent for updates
- If there is a delay, don’t stray far from the gate – eat at a nearby restaurant with a view of the departure board or bring your food to the gate area.
- Listen for updates – you could sign up for airline text messages or email for your phone, but you’re better off relying on the gate agent’s public address system – you know that’ll be in real-time
Your boarding ticket specifies Boarding time, which is when boarding starts (not when it ends). Usually the boarding starts even after the printed time, but for short flights at least 30+ minutes before departure…for international flights on large aircraft, sometimes 45+ minutes.
The gate closes (boarding stops) usually only 10–15 minutes before departure so give yourself plenty of time to get to the gate. If you don`t know your way around the airport. Contact your travel agent for advice.
When a flight is cancelled, the reason given is usually some kind of technical or weather-related problem. Sometimes the real reason is that so few passengers have checked in that it is cheaper for the airline to cancel the flight and re book the passengers on a later flight. If a flight is cancelled, the airline is obligated to get you on the next available flight to your destination, but interpretations of “next available” vary and, for some low-cost carriers like Ryanair, this may mean a long wait indeed.
Airlines never unnecessarily cancel or delay flights because it costs too much money, perturbs many other flight schedules, and generates poor public relations. When they do delay or cancel, they usually go to great lengths to arrange seats on another flight, sometimes even on another airline. If a cancellation has been caused by them, they are required by law to pay you certain compensations and/or arrange lodging and/or meals until you can be flown to your destination.
If your delayed getting to the airport and you’re worried about missing your flight, find a member of your airline`s staff to talk with. They can arrange for speedy check-ins and for you to be moved up in queues. But they won’t notice if you don’t tell them. Calling on the phone for late passenger instructions while you are on your way to the airport can also help.
Even in cities with extensive public transportation, getting to the airport can be difficult. Some urban rail systems omit the airport; it might be far from the city center. Terminals can also be far away from each other so be sure to arrive at the right terminal too. (Fortunately, large, modern airports have many forms of “people movers” that link separate terminals and reduce actual walking required.) The same cautions apply if you use rail service to reach your airport. Some airports have such an array of terminals that metro lines, subways or railways may have more than one station.