It’s an experience akin to teleportation – you basically fall asleep and wake up somewhere new.
Cabin is attempting to solve one of those problems that most ignore because its just been accepted that uncomfortable, unpleasant experiences are just part of long-distance travel. So in order to achieve their vision of a seamless, comfortable ride that supports fully reclined sleep pods, Cabin had to invent a whole new kind of bus. Cabin Cloud is the first active suspension system designed specifically with sleep in mind. Their obsessively engineered technology not just improved the overall comfort of the experience, but made overnight travel a viable option. Combining patent-pending software and hardware, the Cabin technology mutes “road turbulence” and dramatically reduces vibration, enabling a good night’s sleep while on a moving vehicle.
Here’s how it works:
Cozy up in your private sleeping cabin.\
Cabin’s surprisingly spacious sleep pods are incredibly comfortable, more like a moving hotel then a commuter bus.
Departure is a dream\
Passengers only have to arrive 10 minutes before departure and are welcomed by hospitality-trained attendants to unwind in the lounge.
Sleep away the miles\
Cabin’s super soft sheets and fluffy pillows mean passengers get their own private sleeping cabin with hotel-like amenities, including a privacy shade, blackout drapes and soundproof walls.
Arrive refreshed and recharged\
By the time you arrive at your destination, you’ve had a chance to rest, wash up, get dressed, and be ready hit the ground running.
In addition to a superior experience, Cabin’s mission to make traveling well more affordable – their flat rate is cheaper than flying and more convenient than driving.
Currently Cabin’s sole route is between San Francisco and Santa Monica, as they test and refine the concept. The trip takes about eight hours, which is perfect for getting a good night’s sleep.
Cabin’s vision is to a transformational effect on society by giving individuals back hours of their day. For the 3.6 million workers who regularly commute long distances, saving them a few hours a day of unproductive time would return 1.8 billion man-hours of potential productivity released back into the economy.