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  • Vixen (RV)


    The Vixen was a recreational vehicle designed by Bill Collins and built from 1986 until 1989. A total of 587 Vixen motorhomes of three different types were built: the Vixen 21 TD (1986–1987), Vixen 21 SE (1988–1989), and Vixen 21 XC (1986–1987). Often noted as the "Driver's RV", it has an exceptionally low center of gravity and wide stance for an RV. It had a top speed of 100 MPH, and claimed an average of 30 MPG using a BMW M21 turbo-diesel engine. Wind tunnel testing was used to create a completely smooth fiberglass exterior top and bottom, resulting in a drag coefficient of less than .30 for early TD models.

  • Lazydays (RV dealer)


    Lazydays is an American company specializing in the sales and service of recreational vehicles, RV rentals, parts and accessories. The company was founded in 1976 and operates 7 locations in 5 states, including Tucson, Arizona; Denver, Loveland and Longmont, Colorado; Minneapolis, Minnesota; Knoxville, TN; and its headquarters in Seffner, Florida. Lazydays positions itself as the world’s largest RV dealership, with 3,000 new and used RVs from 78 manufacturers across their 7 locations, nearly 400 service bays, 700 campsites at 2 on-site campgrounds and an RV resort at their Florida location. At each location, Lazydays also has a store dedicated to specialty and OEM parts called Accessories & More. They also feature a fleet of rental vehicles at their Florida and Colorado Locations. Lazydays RV is the exclusive RV sponsor of the Florida Gators, Tampa Bay Buccaneers and the Denver Broncos. Lazydays Holdings, Inc. is a publicly listed company on the NASDAQ stock exchange under the ticker "LAZY."

  • Concurrent estate


    A concurrent estate or co-tenancy is a concept in property law which describes the various ways in which property is owned by more than one person at a time. If more than one person owns the same property, they are commonly referred to as co-owners. Legal terminology for co-owners of real estate is either co-tenants or joint tenants, with the latter phrase signifying a right of survivorship. Most common law jurisdictions recognize tenancies in common and joint tenancies, and some also recognize tenancies by the entirety, which is a joint tenancy between married persons. Many jurisdictions refer to a joint tenancy as a joint tenancy with right of survivorship, but they are the same, as every joint tenancy includes a right of survivorship. In contrast, a tenancy in common does not include a right of survivorship. The type of co-ownership does not affect the right of co-owners to sell their fractional interest in the property to others during their lifetimes, but it does affect their power to will the property upon death to their devisees in the case of joint tenants. However, any joint tenant can change this by severing the joint tenancy.

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