And that's just as well, because come Nov. 1, they won't get any.
I wrote recently about a Magic Mountain visitor's less-than-thrilling experience with the theme park's lost-and-found department after her smartphone vanished while she was getting whipped around on a roller coaster.
At Magic Mountain, apparently, providing people with access to employees who can help recover lost stuff is not the highest of priorities.
Leave it to Disneyland to show how this sort of thing should be handled.
Andrea Hancock, 52, told me she and her 18-year-old daughter spent a day at the Anaheim resort recently. The next morning — a Sunday — she received a call at home.
"The person calling me asked if I had lost a phone and I told her I didn't think so, but she said she was calling the 'home' number programmed in the cellphone," Hancock recalled.
She woke up her daughter and asked if she had her phone. Nope. It was missing.
The caller, of course, was from Disneyland's customer service department. She asked Hancock to describe her daughter's phone. Once it was verified that the phone did indeed belong to the teen, Team Mickey sprang into action.
"The woman said they'd overnight it by FedEx — for free!" Hancock said. "I was shocked. I asked her how often they do this for people. 'Every day,' she said."
Maybe we shouldn't be surprised that the best customer service these days is in Fantasyland.
David Lazarus' column runs Tuesdays and Fridays. He also can be seen daily on KTLA-TV Channel 5 and followed on Twitter @Davidlaz. Send your tips or feedback to firstname.lastname@example.org.