Indoor skydiving attraction simulates free falling — with zero chance of hitting ground


The more time you spend practicing indoor skydiving, the fancier your moves look to the observers on the outside of the large plexiglass wind tunnel.

Inside the tube, you are riding atop a steady 80 to 160 mph blast of air. The hurricane-force wind is generated by 450-horsepower fans in the ceiling that push air in opposite directions atop the building, down both sides and up through the floor.

Welcome to iFly’s newest location in Davie, the company’s 37th indoor skydiving attraction in 18 years. Since the first iFLY opened in Orlando in 1999, the company has built attractions around the world, including Brazil, Australia, and Sao Paulo, and the smaller “Rip Cord by iFLY” on three Royal Caribbean cruise ships.

The company has also built wind tunnels for military training and as attractions under other brand names,…



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