The direction we are heading towards is clear: we aim to provide city inhabitants with seamless, highly effective and eco-friendly mobility solutions without the necessity of owning a car. In addition, solutions that are widely available in public realm and at an affordable price.
Our vision are cities where significantly fewer vehicles are being used for intra-city commute, in particular privately owned passenger cars. These, statistically speaking, stand unused 95% of the time and carry as few as slightly more than one person, serving at the same time only a small group of few people, but generating numerous negative implications for our surroundings – e.g. taking up valuable public space for parking, causing increased traffic (and traffic jams), more noise and air pollution, as well as reduced public safety. Besides all this, owning a personal car is also expensive and often economically unjustified. Therefore, today it is difficult to call a private car as a good investment or a suitable tool for carrying out one’s urban travels.
Our mission is to implement the above vision of the cities, in which there are clearly less ineffective means of individual transport, in particular privately owned cars. We do this by promoting highly effective shared means of transport, which bring the benefits of the sharing economy to the area of individual mobility. For example, only one shared car (from a car sharing system) can replace several or even a dozen of cars in individual use, while meeting the same mobility needs. It is a huge saving of resources both for the user as well as for the entire surroundings and the local community. Instead of traveling on your own in a shared car as a driver, one can also alternatively use shared passenger transport services such as taxi- and ride-hailing.
Traveling by car is also not the optimal choice for covering short distances in the city. That is why we promote the category of shared micromobility, that is vehicles that are small in size, most often two-wheelers, either powered by muscles (such as bikes from bike sharing systems, incl. electric assisted bikes) or with a zero-emission electric drive (such as e-scooters and e-scooters).
In addition, we support combining the shared mobility offering with public transit (municipal collective transport, railways), thus supplementing the urban transport ecosystem. We do this by promoting the digital integration of all transport services available in the city on MaaS (Mobility-as-a-Service) platforms and by creating mobility hubs in the public realm.
We see the key to success in improving the efficiency of urban transport systems. There are about 100 registered users per one self-service shared vehicle in Poland. The dissemination of such a method of individual transport, instead of traveling by private cars, would be an undoubted benefit for the city, including the natural environment. Last but not least, one of our goals is also to achieve climate neutrality of urban mobility by 2050.