Product and Vendor News: Park Sentry Guards Help Minimize Damage

Park Sentry adjusts to fit virtually any column or light post.

Sentry Protection’s Park Sentry column protector is designed to reduce or eliminate column and vehicle damage that occurs in the confines of parking structures.

Made of ARPRO — the material used in automobile bumper systems — Park Sentry combines the scratch resistant properties of surface protectors with energy-absorbing materials to form a damage reduction system. Lightweight but strong, the closed-cell structural foam is able to withstand repeated impact with no significant loss in shape or form, according to Sentry.

Park Sentry adjusts to fit virtually any column or light post. Extensions are available to fit flat walls and larger columns, and can be layered. Vandal resistant cinch strap-locking buckles add security to the installation and can be adjusted to fit the exact size of the column.

At 40” in height, Park Sentry is available in two standard colors, yellow and black, and can be mixed to create a color combination that increases visibility. Park Sentry is oil, chemical and water resistant; 100% recyclable; and can be made flame retardant, according to the company.

For more information about Sentry and its products go to www.sentrypro.com.


For more articles from Auto Rental News' November/December magazine issue, click here.

Comment On This Story

Name:  
Email:  
Comment: (Max. 10000 characters)  
Please leave blank:
* Please note that every comment is moderated.

 
 

Newsletter: Sign up to receive latest news, articles, and much more.

Read the latest

Auto Focus Blog: A blog covering fleets, auto rental and the business of cars

The Problem with Valuing Safety Technology

As advanced safety technologies have migrated to mainstream vehicles, retaining value for these options at resale remains an issue.

ELD Mandate: Is Your Head Still in the Sand?

If you think you have 11 weeks to implement an Electronic Logging Device system to meet the Dec. 18 compliance deadline, you really don’t — for a few reasons.

Who Controls Your Vehicles’ Data?

In the name of security, an automaker’s alliance is advocating denial of third-party access to the OBD-II port. Is this going too far?

Job Finder: Access Top Talent. Fill Key Positions.

>