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Updated: July 4, 2018

InOrbis founder and University of Calgary grad Rosario Fortugno meets billionaire Richard Branson during a recent trip to Calgary with one of his Tesla cars. He's expanding his inter-city service to become a ride sharing service in Calgary. Supplied photo

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Rosario Fortugno is watching his Tesla ride-share company expand at ludicrous speed.

With the Calgary Stampede kicking off Friday, the University of Calgary grad has been granted approval to operate his small but growing fleet of electric vehicles as a Transportation Network Company in the city.

Last May, Fortugno launched InOrbis, which ferries well-heeled travellers between Calgary and Edmonton in Tesla Model S and Model X cars, allowing clients to enjoy a luxury ride between the two cities while simultaneously being environmentally responsible.

Now, the brainchild of the former Haskayne School of Business electrical engineering student will join the ranks of Calgary ride-sharing companies with its own unique addition.

And maybe, in the near future, well beyond.

“It’s been going really well and growing at quite a nice pace,” Fortugno said.

“There aren’t many services like this, especially in Canada. It’s something we’re looking at expanding across Canada.”

With InOrbis granted approval from the city, there are now eight Transportation Network Companies in operation as well as 4,143 licensed drivers competing for business.

According to InOrbis’ website, hiring one of the company’s Teslas— all but one of which, Fortugno said, are driven by private contractors who own the vehicles— begins at $50 in city limits. One-way inter-city trips start at $150, while a round trip costs at least $220. Exclusive all-day service, including up to 800 kilometres of travel, comes with a $600 price tag.

Fortugno said he’s looking to add more electric vehicles to his fleet beyond those bearing the Tesla brand, maintaining both the sustainability of the service as well as making them more economical to maintain.

“Electric vehicles operate a lot more efficiently,” he said. “Sustainability is really important to me and my company.”

The company is also looking beyond just passenger service, while still maintaining its insistence on using only electric vehicles.

Last fall, InOrbis was the first Calgary company to pre-order a Tesla semi truck, which are scheduled to be released in 2020.

Fortugno said he’s hoping to use the $230,000 base price vehicle to branch into goods movement.

“Long-term, we’re looking at getting into logistics,” said Fortugno of the sleek trucks that according to the California-based company have a range of 800 kilometres and consume less than 125 kWh of electricity per 100 kilometres travelled.

In addition to ride-sharing, InOrbis is also working with travel companies to provide tourist-oriented day trips using their electrical fleet to take people to their destinations.

“It’s been great so far— we’re just growing our service right now and we’re very excited about the future,” he said.

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On Twitter: @ShawnLogan403

The fleet of Tesla cars operated by Calgary-based InOrbis. Supplied photo

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Grueling competition ends with new Best Warriors

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Sgt. Clayton Smith, a forward observer with Detachment 1, Headquarters Battery, 1st Battalion, 120th Field Artillery (Berlin), completes the 12-mile ruck march event during the Wisconsin Best Warrior Competition April 8 at Fort McCoy, Wis. The demanding competition measures each Soldier’s physical fitness, stamina, marksmanship, land navigation, Soldier skills, military bearing, and composure. Winners will advance to compete against their peers from six other states at next month’s regional Best Warrior Competition, also held at Fort McCoy. (112th Mobile Public Affairs Detachment photo by Spc. Jared Saathoff/Released)

Spc. Austen Jahnke, a machine gunner with Company A, 1st Battalion, 128th Infantry, assesses a simulated casualty during the Army warrior tasks event, at the Wisconsin Best Warrior Competition April 7 at Fort McCoy, Wis. The three-day gauntlet measures each Soldier’s physical fitness, stamina, marksmanship, land navigation, Soldier skills, military bearing, and composure. Two of the 14 competitors will advance to next month’s regional Best Warrior Competition, also held at Fort McCoy. (112th Mobile Public Affairs Detachment photo by Spc. Kati Stacy/Released)

Sgt. Daniel C. Sward, an improved target acquisition system (ITAS) gunner with Troop A, 105th Cavalry, qualifies with an M9 pistol at the Wisconsin Best Warrior Competition April 6 at Fort McCoy, Wis. The demanding competition will measure each Soldier’s physical fitness, stamina, marksmanship, land navigation, Soldier skills, military bearing and composure. Winners will advance to compete against their peers from six other states at next month’s regional Best Warrior Competition, also held at Fort McCoy. (112th Mobile Public Affairs Detachment photo by Spc. Amanda Stock/Released)

Wisconsin National Guard Best Warrior candidate Spc. Jason L. Wagner, a forward observer with Berlin-based, 1st Battalion, 120th Field Artillery Regiment, completes the mystery task of carrying two weighted ammo cans following the physical fitness run April 6 at Fort McCoy, Wis. Physical fitness is one measure of a three-day assessment of Soldier skills, stamina, marksmanship, land navigation, military bearing, and composure. Two of the 14 competitors will advance to next month’s regional Best Warrior Competition, also held at Fort McCoy. (112th Mobile Public Affairs Detachment photo by Spc. Amanda Stock/Released)

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