The Lime scooter, which was flushed off the shore of Devonport north, is a member of the Lime LAG.
The Lime scooter, covered with rusty and hand-picked browns, swept the beach at Auckland only three weeks after the e-scooter system had been started.
North Shore woman Tess McGregor found a Lime scooter near Westwell Reservoir and St Leonard's Beach near Devonport on Saturday.
McGregor pulled a heavy electrostatics up the beach from wet sand when the tide was low but said it was not good.
"It looks like it's been in the water for a while [the] the mute guard is rusted and the chains grow with the handle, "he said.
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"It was so surprising to see it [washed up on the beach]. It is shameful that there are some people who treat things disrespectfully, "McGregor said.
He was told that it could have been thrown off the cliff to the sea.
McGregor believed Lime's intentions were good, so disappointed they found the scooter in this condition.
McGregor was also concerned about the ignition of water, the scooter battery could leak into the toxin environment.
However, when asked if the scooter was leaking the toxins after it was in the water for a long time, Lime Launcher Hank Rowe said, "All Lime products are GPS and 3G compatible, so their location is easy to observe if needed, so scooters are unlikely to be lost for long periods of time. "
Most Lime users respect the products and love the service, Rowe said in his statement.
"Intentionally damaging scooters are very rare."
He had had less than five things.
In cases where the scooter was damaged, a member of Lime's Local LAG has collected them and brought them to the workshop for maintenance. Other scooters then used recovered materials.
When asked what other strange places Lime scooters had ended, Rowe said: "Such reports are rare and in most cases [scooters are] requested before the report is made.
In the first weeks, California's Lime launches its 1,000 scooters 2. By November, ACC received 66 requests for scooter injuries in Auckland and 11 in Christchurch.
Head injuries, collapsed lungs, broken bones, severe trauma of the face, bruising, headaches and loss of teeth were part of the injuries that people had been experiencing by experimenting with the system.
Mayor of Auckland Phil Goff is in charge of security problems by requesting the Auckland Transport and Auckland Council report on matters.
"It helps us to tell what kind of regulatory system we can balance a good way around the city … and the need to make sense of the security requirements."