I guess we’ll get some kind of solution sometime in 2019…
This is how things started, back in aught-twelve – I thought it was just another hipster thing, but no, it was Lyft.
But after a little rain or a little urine from a taxi driver got on those things, well, this plan wasn’t sustainable.
This glowstache worked out much better:
It too is gone now, replace by the Latest Thing.
Designed by the brand creatives behind Virgin America, the Glowstache is the first Lyft icon to light up streets nationwide. Each one helps increase awareness of Lyft in your city, meaning more demand for your rides, and no chance of getting lost in a crowd. The status symbol was produced solely for top Lyft drivers. Like its three-foot ancestor, the Carstache, it’s now retired while we design the next big thing — but if you’re lucky, you might just spot one on the road.”
Sort of half in and half out, and then Bro got stuck there for a minute or so.
I’d be careful about doing that behind a bus, since some of them have illegal parking cameras these days – you find out about that ten days later when you get a reminder notice in the mail…
I wonder who regulates claims of Frisco Nativity – like who are the birthers of the 415?
In Tejas, they have “self-policing,” which is really no policing at all.
All right, I’m going to apply for my own nativity license plate: BRN NRAZD. Or maybe FRSCO BRN. (Hope no birthers find out.) Yay for me!
“Born and raised,” you see?
In Texas, anybody can be a native…
1. Back in aught-seven was when I first heard of corporate buses taking workers to other cities. (Or maybe it was aught-six, I forget.) Of course we had Frisco institutions shuttling workers around, owing to our horrible, horribly corrupt SFMTA / MUNI mess, but people riding the freeways for hours a day, well this was new. Anyway, in the left corner of this shot you can see the distinctive Van Hool kink at the rear window.
2. That Porsche in the middle has its license plates at home. Back a decade ago, drivers didn’t go around for months and years without plates, but these days, they do, oh well.
3. And on the right, an Uber instead of a regular taxicab.
My first impulse, upon seeing this rental car in my ‘hood, was to exclaim:
My second impulse was to ask, again, “What’s up with all the ‘Zona plates, Avis?”
Is it so much easier to register your ride in Arizona? IDK
Do regular Californians have the right to run Arizona plates in Frisco for week after week, month after month? Hell no.
Who will investigate this Watergate?