As Brisbane‘s original scooter hire scheme prepares to return, even more electric scooters will soon hit city streets. US company Lime will supply 1700 green Gen4 machines from their green fleet as replacement for Singaporean firm Neuron’s orange-coloured fleet.

Queensland Transport Minister Robb has earned my thanks and praise for approving this trial and improving regulations surrounding operations of scooters as they offer quiet, non-polluting travel solutions that allow people to live car-free lifestyles.

Easy to find

Lime scooters in Brisbane can be easily used by simply downloading and entering your credit or debit card details into an app, then quickly and effortlessly unlocking one. A map displays available scooters; just zoom in for more detail if necessary! When you find one you like simply scan its QR code to start riding!

Lime’s new electric scooters are great fun to ride and provide quick transportation between destinations in short order. Not only that, but their use also reduces congestion and pollution in the CBD – as evidenced by recent survey results which demonstrate how many riders used their last ride to replace car trips, which means fewer pollutants entering the atmosphere.

Lime’s new scooters may offer many advantages, yet they have still caused considerable debate and division among riders. Eight have had their audio files altered by vandals to play offensive and inappropriate messages; furthermore, riders have reported being injured by these electric scooters.

Fun to ride

Are you searching for an enjoyable way to navigate around town? Why not give Lime scooters a try? They’re easy to locate and can save a considerable amount of time – simply download the app, search nearby scooters using QR code scanning and use the throttle switch to control speed!

Lime scooters in Brisbane were recently subject to an attack, with some devices playing offensive and suggestive audio messages to riders. This latest hack attack is just the latest issue for this transportation provider.

Lime’s Director of Government Affairs and Strategy said they are currently working on fixing the problem, noting that their liability insurance exceeds state and council requirements, and has deployed a firmware update for this issue – however they failed to notify Commonwealth Minister as required under Australian law which could have serious repercussions.


No matter if you’re local or visiting Brisbane, Lime’s dockless electric scooters make getting around easier than ever! All it takes is an app on your smartphone to locate and unlock vehicles near you; rates also depend on time of day and your location.

Lime’s electric scooters offer an eco-friendly form of transportation that’s great for riders’ health as well as the environment. A recent survey demonstrated this by showing riders using them to substitute car trips – meaning less pollutants in the air and an improved city for all.

But scooters haven’t come without issues. A software glitch has led to accidents and injuries caused by front wheel locking up during rides; to address this problem, the company released a new model with larger wheels and dual brake system to address this problem.


Lime scooters offer an economical, eco-friendly, and fun way to get around Brisbane. Lime scooters provide affordable transport that’s both cost effective and environmentally-friendly, plus provide plenty of opportunity to have some fun along the way!

Lime is set to resume rolling out its fleet of scooters in Brisbane following their withdrawal during the coronavirus pandemic. Lime uses an app which allows people to find and unlock scooters before paying using credit cards for rides.

The company will bring their latest generation of e-scooters – known as Gen 3 models – to Brisbane. These machines boast larger wheels, improved suspension systems and dual braking systems to provide safe riding on sidewalks while alerting riders if they enter no-parking zones or drive over 25km/h.

Although new scooters have proven immensely popular, they do present certain issues. Some front wheels lock during use and could result in accidents; additionally, eight scooters were compromised and used to display racist and sexual messages by hackers.