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Art Raymond, Deseret News
Boris Kuljanin, who lives in Chicago, took a break from his business visit to Salt Lake City on Friday to ride a bird scooter. Bird Rides Inc. expanded its Utah fleet on Friday and added "nests" of rentable electric scooters on the west side of Salt Lake, in addition to the operations in the downtown area.
SALT LAKE CITY ̵
Salt Lake City Mayor Jackie Biskupski tweeted Thursday evening that another of the big, new providers of so-called networked active transport systems, Lime, had also secured a business license to start downtown. While Lime operates systems that rent both dockless scooters and bicycles, Salt Lake City Transportation Director Jon Larsen told Deseret News that he has received information from the company that he would likely start a scooter service in Utah  City focusing on safety and providing our right of way to all, bird scooters being reinstated in #SLC this week. Today Lime Scooter got a license. If you have questions or concerns, please let us know at: [email protected]
– Mayor J. Biskupski (@slcmayor) July 26, 2018
Dockless companies rent scooters and bicycles for rides via a smartphone app and instead of vehicles need to be returned to a specific location or docked. They can stay where the users finish their trips. Finding a vehicle to rent is also coordinated by the app, which identifies available scooters or bicycles with a digital map.
Several other companies, according to city officials, have expressed an interest in coming to Salt Lake, but so far only Bird has actually made the leap. Larsen said he believes that Lime, with a business license in hand, could start every day.
While some cities have complained of falling with their dockless scooters and without warning fallen motorcycles over their communities with a few to respond by court order or process, a new wave of efforts to accommodate the tech-driven systems.
Art Raymond, Deseret News
Salt Lake City relied on the experiences of other cities that have hosted dockless vehicles to establish reasonable rules, as well as newly issued National Association of City Transportation Officials guidelines. The agency has been working since the emergence of dockless transport systems to create guidelines for communities that need to battle the latest innovations.
A spokesman for Biskupski said that efforts to adapt the new systems were aimed at integrating options across the city's transport matrix.
"The city is open to investigate all transportation options that people pull out of their cars and clear the air," the spokesman said. "The pilot agreement that is being crafted will help us to see how we can integrate this new technology into our transit mix and tackle the associated issues."
Larsen said that residents or visitors have problems or problems Have questions, in Salt Lake City can exchange with them officials about [email protected]