Wellington seems to be the next city to enter the action of an electric scooter with Lim in negotiations with the City Council of Wellington.
Hot on the double launch pockets in Auckland and Christchurch, an American company wants to bring its electric scooters to the capital
Co-founder and vice-president of the expansion, Caen Contee, in Wellington this week at the annual conference on the transport institute (Trafinz), said that talks with key actors were positive.
"We were happy to see both sides of the table in terms of city officials and corporate leaders who really see it as an opportunity to build something that solves their needs.
* Lime scooters are launched in the two largest cities of New Zealand
* Meet a student who earns $ 100 a day full of Lime e-scooters
* Mayor of Auckland orders an emergency probe for the safety of the scooter after the councilor almost hit
* ACC receives 38 electric scooters injuries two weeks after the launch
"We will only work in cooperation with them, but I do not think it is unreasonable that in the next few months we can have a program here," Conte said.
Lim currently currently works on more than 125 markets and has had at least 20 million journeys in the past 18 months.
Scooters, while they were popular, faced their participation in the Auckland City Council, which launched an emergency probe for scooter safety after the councilor was almost hit.
The government is also considering low-end vehicle legislation in the category of e-scooters.
Contee worked hard to ensure that drivers and other traffic users were kept safe, embarking on a new safety campaign, as well as providing helmets.
"The unique part of enabling us to work requires us to be conscientious and in the end we are creating the safest program that will enable cities to feel as if they are adopting something that is in his best interests."
Despite polemics, Lima is not the only company dealing with capital, and Onzo also wants to enter the e-market.
Chief Development Officer Min-Kiu Jung confirmed on Monday that after the company's bicycle trial, he will be asked to present his own e-scooters in Wellington.
Safety was of great importance to the company, given the recent negative coverage of some e-scooters.
"I would not say I'm nervous, I think the risk is excessive, especially when compared to traffic accidents," Jung said.
Onz's six-month trial ends at the beginning of next year.