2024 Lime Mobility Insights Competition

Lime, together with the League of American Bicyclists, is launching a Mobility Insights Competition for two communities in the U.S. to identify and address transportation issues around safety, equity, access, and more.

A Message from Lime

At Lime, our mission is to build a future where transportation is shared, affordable, and carbon-free. By partnering with cities and universities worldwide—from studying the impact of our reduced-fare program with Monash University to sharing collision data to improve safety in Seattle—we support our riders and cities with technology, information, and data. We draw valuable insights to tackle real-world challenges, underscoring our dedication to creating more equitable and sustainable cities.


This initiative will provide a unique opportunity to harness Lime's extensive datasets, such as detailed trip and safety analytics, and leverage expert guidance from Lime's transportation professionals and the League's Bicycle Friendly America team.


Lime will work with the selected communities to provide:

  • Access to Lime's wide array of travel, safety, and survey data.
  • Collaboration with Lime's in-house planning and research experts.
  • A custom report and/or presentation.

The results will also be presented publicly during a webinar co-hosted by Lime and the League of American Bicyclists.


The Mobility Insights Competition is open to U.S. communities that are both a Lime city (currently has Lime bicycles and/or scooters) as well as a Bicycle Friendly America (BFA℠) awardee or applicant.

Apply by April 26, 2024 at 5pm PT to be considered for the Mobility Insights Competition. Winners will be announced in May.

Click here for more examples of how Lime data has been used to gain insights around the world!

In 2023, Monash University worked with Lime to study how Lime Access helps riders move around the City.

Lime regularly shares comprehensive safety reports to provide insights on safety trends and mitigation tactics with cities.

Lime partnered with the University of Southern California to study the effects of slow streets on Lime ridership.