Staying on the straight and narrow isn’t always easy, especially if your car handles like an overburdened ship in quick sand. More often than not, the problem is smaller than you think, and all that’s needed is a quick wheel alignment. Today’s Groupon gets you exactly that: pay R99 for a 3D wheel alignment at Supa Quick.
Supa Quick Auto Centres are the perfect marriage of passion and technology and each of their centres is equipped to deal with any and all auto quibbles no matter the problem. Employing state-of-the-art computerised 4-wheel thrust alignment technology, their highly qualified staff can diagnose your vehicle’s state in moments and begin repairs just as quickly. Because alignment is crucial to keeping your car on the road and going in the direction that you want it to be going, all 4 wheels are aligned identically to the geometric centre of the vehicle to keep you cruising along blissfully, regardless of the terrain or weather.
Just like flossing and brushing your teeth will give you more service out of your pearly whites, a professional wheel alignment can add up to 10 000kms to the lives of your tyres and will have them singing your praises for years to come. The staff at Supa Quick are highly trained, experienced professionals and no matter what you drive - taxi, 4x4 or homemade-kit car – if it has four wheels, they can align them. Supa Quick is so confident in its fitters and equipment that if you’re not completely happy with your alignment you can bring your car back within 24 hours and they’ll fix it for you, for free.
Whether it’s a professional racing driver in the seat or a llama with its front paws duct-taped to the wheel, Supa Quick will keep the car going in the intended direction no matter what’s thrown at it.
Groupons redeemable at:
Supa Quick Observatory
321A Main road, Observatory
021 447 0591/082 076 4384
Supa Quick Promenade
Shop C2, Liberty Promenade, Mitchell’s Plain
021 376 3695/082 975 6088
Alignment fact: Bert ‘Alignment’ Pilleman could judge the alignment of a car with his naked eye. He was known to carry a magnet on a lanyard around his neck that would stabilise him so that he could get the alignment just right. However in 1952 he magneted himself to the door of the mini fridge in the mechanics’ kitchen, protesting for a kettle. When he finally released himself after 3 days, he walked at an angle and was only known as Bert from then on.