Two weeks after Bird's motorized scooter appeared on Columbus's sidewalks and corners, Lime plans to unveil his electric scooter here on Sunday.
Lime plans to drop her off at Clintonville, Linden, and the south side, where Lime already has bicycles. It is also planned to plant its scooters Downtown, said Todd O Boyle, head of strategic development at Lime.
Boyle said he did not know how big Lime's fleet would be in Columbus, but called it "a significant deployment so we could cover the city."
Lime becomes a scooter similar to Bird operate. An app unlocks the scooter, which costs $ 1 to unlock it, and 15 cents a minute afterwards. Lime teams pick up the scooters at the end of the day to recharge. The scooters go up to 1
Vogel introduced his scooters to Columbus and Bexley on June 11th. Many took them quickly on streets, sidewalks and bike lanes.
Columbus has no regulations dealing with the scooters. The Bexley authorities have immediately taken them off the road for safety concerns, and officials do not believe people can drive them on the street under local and state regulations.
Bird and Lime have encountered problems in some other cities. The city council of Beverly Hills, California, has this week introduced a six-month ban on dockless rollers, which is said to be a security risk and there is "a lack of advanced planning and coverage by scooter companies," said the Hollywood Reporter. 19659002] In Baltimore, Bird dropped 60 scooters without warning. Officials state that they drive scooters at their own risk, according to the Baltimore Sun.
And in Louisville, Kentucky, the city this month pulled Bird Roller off the road while the company signed a company agreement with city officials, according to Louisville Courier-Journal.
Lime has already introduced scooters in 20 markets, including San Diego; Washington, D.C .; Dallas; Austin, Texas; and Santa Monica, California.
Lime introduced his dock-free bikes to Columbus on June 4th. Customers spend $ 1 for a 30-minute ride.