Take A Wild Water Ride with Zapata Flyboard Flying Personal Watercraft

Zapata Flyride was born out of Franky Zapata’s idea, a world jet-ski champion. It’s a thrill ride for extreme riders designed specially to make hydroflight for everyone, yes, even beginners. Flyrid is a flying personal watercraft, it combines the similar form and control of a personal watercraft with computer aided flight control and gyro stabilization, this is the same technology developed and used in Zapata’s Flyboard Air and EZ-Fly jet.

Futuristic Zapata Flyboard Flying Personal Watercraft

Futuristic Zapata Flyboard Flying Personal Watercraft

After the famous Flyboard, Zapata offers Flyride, a 2-seater ground breaking device with the shape of a compact quad bike that can be attached to any jet ski via a tailored hose and jet capture system. You can plug Flyride to a 300-horsepower jet ski and enjoy the thrill. Thanks to specially developed Zapata’s self-balancing tech, a set of internal sensors and computers, this system allows the bike to stay upright whatever the rider’s doing. There are four flight modes available, so it is designed for anyone, from kids, beginners, to advanced users.

Just in case the experience of being launched above the water is not enough for you, there’s a barrel roll button that you can activate once you’ve reached the right altitude. You can press this button and spin wildly before going back to vertical, it’ll give you an awesome and crazy ride.

Futuristic Zapata Flyboard Flying Personal Watercraft

Futuristic Zapata Flyboard Flying Personal Watercraft

Futuristic Zapata Flyboard Flying Personal Watercraft

Futuristic Zapata Flyboard Flying Personal Watercraft


3 thoughts on “Take A Wild Water Ride with Zapata Flyboard Flying Personal Watercraft

  1. Mass produce, need 2 seater model, for Hawaii, Caribbean, Australia, Mexico, Brazil, FL Great Lakes, Canada, etc

  2. It's kind of a cool idea but I just see it having the same problem as the original Flyboard did: lack of customer base. The target demographic for this is surprisingly (or perhaps not) small, even in the Great Lakes region, where I live. I had a co-worker who quit his day job to sell Flyboards full time and after just one season, his customer base had dried up. He burned through a sizable amount of money in the process too. There just don't seem to be that many people who already own a PWC who are willing to drop an additional $2,000+ on what essentially amounts to a one-trick-pony.

    • Maybe people are more interested in renting instead of buying, it's definitely more affordable than buying one. More people can enjoy it, therefore, more customers.

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