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Lyft partners with the Y to give young adults free Divvy memberships

February 19, 2021

Lyft partners with the Y to give young adults free Divvy memberships

 

Sign up for Lyft’s Bikeshare Access Program and get ready to ride in style for FREE! Divv, Lyft Up, and YMCA Partnership"

Sign up for Lyft’s Bikeshare Access Program and get ready to ride in style for FREE!

In partnership with Lyft and LyftUp’s Bikeshare Access Program, the YMCA of Metropolitan Chicago is offering FREE Divvy Bike memberships for up to eligible 16-20 year-olds. This free program includes unlimited 45-minute bike rides from the Divvy app for one year*.

Here’s how to qualify:

  • Complete the online Training Module, and don’t forget to take a screenshot of the completion page once you’re done.
  • Create or log in to your Divvy Account. (If you’re under 18, you’ll need to complete this with a parent or guardian.)
  • After your account is set up and you’re logged in, go to this page and select ‘Lyft Bikeshare for Youth’ from the dropdown menu. Upload a screenshot of the completed Training Module when prompted.
  • Within a week, you’ll receive your membership confirmation from Lyft, a purchase notification (disregard this, Lyft is covering the cost!), and a prompt to set your password.
  • Swing by your local city YMCA to pick up your free helmet!
  • Once you've confirmed your membership and set your password, use your Divvy app to rent a bike and begin riding! (If you don’t have a smartphone, please reach out to your local Y center.)

*Your bikeshare membership expires one year after activation. At the end of the program, you’ll need to enter a personal form of payment to continue riding.
This offer expires by April 30, 2021, so be sure to complete the above steps before then. If you have any other questions about how you or a young adult in your life can avail of Lyft’s Bikeshare Access Program, contact your local Y center today.

 

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Sours: https://www.ymcachicago.org/safensound/blog/entry/lyft-partners-with-the-y-to-give-500-young-adults-free-divvy-memberships?content=metro

Availability of Uber, Lyft, Didi, Ola, and other rideshares in Hobe Sound

Hobe Sound, Florida, United States of America

Are Uber and Lyft available in Hobe Sound? Do Didi and Ola pickup at airports? How much do rideshare drivers earn in Hobe Sound?

This page lists all available rideshare services that RideGuru tracks for Hobe Sound, Florida. Scroll down for nearby airports and transportation hubs where rideshares may be available.

Get a Fare Estimate


BlacklaneBlacklane
Blacklane
Service LevelLuxury
Capacity1-5 people

When you order a Blacklane car, a luxury vehicle with seating for 1-5 people will pick you up.

LyftLyft
Lyft
Service LevelStandard
Capacity4 people

The lowest cost Lyft service. A request for a Lyft will send to you a regular 4-seater car.

Lyft XL
Service LevelStandard
Capacity6 people

The best Lyft option for larger groups wishing to travel together. A Lyft Plus car can seat 6 or more passengers. The fare prices are slightly more expensive than a regular Lyft to compensate van and SUV drivers for higher vehicle running costs.

Taxi Taxi
Taxi
Service LevelStandard
Capacity4 people

The traditional taxi cab. Taxis may be hailed on the street or called directly for pickup.

RideGuru's taxi estimates are calculated using TaxiFareFinder, which uses real, up-to-date taxi rates from thousands of locales worldwide.

UberUber
Uber Green
Service LevelStandard
Capacity4 people

Uber's all-electric option. 100% green and CO2-free so you can get where you're going in the cleanest way possible.

Uber X
Service LevelStandard
Capacity4 people

Uber's budget option in the United States. When you select an Uber X car, an everyday car with seating for up to 4 people will arrive to pick you up.

Uber XL
Service LevelStandard
Capacity6 people

Uber's budget option for larger groups. When you order an Uber XL, a car with seating for up to 6 people will arrive to pick you up.

How much do Uber and Lyft drivers make in Hobe Sound?

Uber and other rideshare drivers set their own hours and can work as much or as little as they want, local laws permitting. Hence, drivers' take-home pay depends on how much they drive. Drivers keep the majority of each fare, and the rest goes to the rideshare company. Most rideshare companies collect a commission as well as a booking fee.

In the United States, Uber drivers make $16.02 per hour before expenses on average, according to a survey of 995 drivers. As a rule-of-thumb, many drivers assume $1.00 per mile as their net take-home after expenses.

For more information, please visit RideGuru’s Driver Earnings, Payout & Take-Home page.

Airports Near Hobe Sound

Recent fares

  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Green Pine Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33409, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Evans Lane, Lantana, Florida 33462, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Twelve Oaks Way, North Palm Beach, Florida 33408, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Orange Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33412, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to San Remo Drive, Jupiter, Florida 33458, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Edenberry Avenue, Jupiter, Florida 33458, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Ashland Pl, Delray Beach, Florida 33484, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to South Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33401, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Monarch Club Drive, Palm City, Florida 34990, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Southwest Woodside Way, Palm City, Florida 34990, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Southwest Palm City Road, Stuart, Florida 34994, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to East 11th Street, Riviera Beach, Florida 33404, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to South County Road, Palm Beach, Florida 33480, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Yacht Club Drive, North Palm Beach, Florida 33408, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Palm Drive, Port Saint Lucie, Florida 34986, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to NW Airoso Blvd, Port Saint Lucie, Florida 34983, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Vicara Court, Royal Palm Beach, Florida 33411, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to South Ocean Boulevard, Palm Beach, Florida 33480, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to John F Kennedy Drive, Lake Worth, Florida 33462, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Waterside Drive, Hypoluxo, Florida 33462, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Birdie Drive, Lake Worth, Florida 33467, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Haverhill Road, West Palm Beach, Florida 33417, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Evernia Street, West Palm Beach, Florida 33401, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Crystal Shores Drive, Boynton Beach, Florida 33437, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Sansburys Way, West Palm Beach, Florida 33411, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Yacht Club Drive, North Palm Beach, Florida 33408, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Summer Sky Lane, Greenacres, Florida 33463, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Twin Falls Drive, Boynton Beach, Florida 33437, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Boca Raton, Florida, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Century Village Boca Raton, 19296 Lyons Rd, Boca Raton, Florida 33434, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Courtyard by Marriott Boynton Beach, 1601 N. Congress Ave, Boynton Beach, Florida 33426, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport (FLL), 100 Terminal Dr, Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Harbour Isle Drive, Fort Pierce, Florida 34949, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Hwy 441 S, Okeechobee, Florida 34974, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Kings Point, Delray Beach, Florida 33484, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Miami, Florida 33122, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Palm Beach Shores Resort and Vacation Villas, 181 Ocean Ave, Palm Beach Shores, Florida 33404, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to PGA Golf Club at PGA Village, 1916 Perfect Dr, Port Saint Lucie, Florida 34986, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Pinecrest Circle, Jupiter, Florida 33458, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Pompano Beach, Florida, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Port Saint Lucie, Florida 34952, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Port Saint Lucie, Florida, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Tri-Rail - West Palm Beach Station, 203 S Tamarind Ave, West Palm Beach, Florida 33401, United States
  • James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States to Wellington, Florida, United States
  • Yellowfield Drive, Boynton Beach, Florida 33473, United States to Palm Beach International Airport (PBI), 1000 James L Turnage Blvd., West Palm Beach, Florida, 33406, United States of America
  • East Palmetto Park Road, Boca Raton, Florida 33432, United States to West Palm Beach, Florida, United States
  • Lakeshore Drive, North Palm Beach, Florida 33408, United States to Port of Miami - Dodge Island, Miami, Florida 33132, United States
  • Monterey Bay Drive, Boynton Beach, Florida 33426, United States to Southwest 10th Street, Plantation, Florida 33324, United States
  • South Ocean Boulevard, Palm Beach, Florida 33480, United States to James L Turnage Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406, United States
  • South Ocean Boulevard, Palm Beach, Florida 33480, United States to Boca Raton, Florida, United States
Sours: https://ride.guru/cities/hobe-sound-florida-united-states-of-america
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Update: The week after this story was published, Uber changed its policy to show drivers the full fare.

Uber contacted Mission Local after the publication of this article, which has been updated to include the company’s explanation for why it tells drivers that riders pay lower fares than they actually do. The update can be read in the latter part of the subsection “Money Unaccounted For.”

On a July weekday afternoon, I booked an Uber to my Visitacion Valley home, a 2.5-mile trip for $17.16. My driver — we’ll call him Ryan — showed me how much he made: $7.54. 

Uber has long claimed that the amount it takes from fares on average, known as a “take rate,” is around 25 percent, yet the driver got just 44 percent of my payment. A cursory Google search can quickly pull up screenshots that show this is nothing new, and many mediaoutlets have collected data shedding insight on the companies’ take rates. 

What’s new is the growing appetite of the rideshare companies. Not satisfied with 25 percent, they now appear to need or want more — frequently half of the fare and, in some cases, nearly three times the publicized take rate, according to the bottom line on 20 recent rides. 

Perhaps the most exhaustive attempt to track rideshare companies’ take rate was in 2019, when the media outlet Jalopnik examined 14,756 fares and concluded that Uber kept 35 percent of the revenue, while Lyft kept 38 percent. (Uber and Lyft disputed these analyses but did not provide data sets to Jalopnik upon request showing otherwise.)

However, as the supply of rideshare drivers has declined and prices have spiked, the split has become unseemly. The driver’s pay is determined by a base amount, trip duration, trip distance and potential surge pricing, along with incentives such as reaching a certain number of rides within a time frame — and is not determined by what customers pay. 

Mission Local decided it was time to again track the companies’ take rates. We booked 20 rides in San Francisco with drivers who shared their pay for our trips. Drivers said demand is indeed back up and prices are higher, but none said they noticed more pay per trip.

The unscientific sampling showed that, of 10 rides, drivers with Uber received an average of 56 percent of what I paid; of 10 with Lyft, drivers received an average of 47 percent of what I paid. Of all 20, drivers took home an average of 52 percent of what I got charged.

Uber. Lyft. Fares. Pay. Chart. Average. Median.

To calculate how much Uber and Lyft make from that, some fees have to be taken into account. 

For Uber, airports aside, the share is what remains after the city’s tax, or roughly 3.25 percent, generally less than a dollar per ride in San Francisco. 

Lyft doesn’t show drivers a fee breakdown per ride beyond what they make. In an email, the company explained that it replaced drivers’ single-ride breakdown with a weekly snapshot of how much riders pay per week. It does this, wrote Lyft, to highlight aggregate earnings and insights rather than individual ride details, which the rideshare company says can be misleading.

Money Unaccounted For

One of my Uber drivers, P.J., showed me on his phone that he was paid $11.47 for a 6-mile ride. 

He accessed a cost breakdown that showed a driver pay of $11.47, an Uber service commission of 44 cents and the city fee of 59 cents, all adding up to a “customer price” of $12.50.

But wait— my Uber application said I paid $15.79, about 26 percent more. Huh? That would have given Uber $3.73 — not the above 44-cent service commission. 

In five out of five Uber trips where drivers accessed price breakdowns, I paid Uber more than the amount Uber showed drivers that I paid. What I paid was 19.6 percent to 26.3 percent more than what the driver was told by Uber. That would add up to around $3 more per trip.

Uber. Discrepancy. Fares.

Eric Dryburgh, field director for the rideshare advocacy organization Rideshare Drivers United, said he’s seen or heard of five or six cases of this. 

But it’s hard to keep track of, as drivers don’t usually ask to see riders’ phones, he noted.

Three drivers who have been with the company for multiple years commented on the missing money, and their response was the same: From their experience, it’s not surprising. Added one driver with more than 15,000 rides, “I’ve always known things aren’t always what they seem to be.”

UPDATE: Following multiple requests for comment and after the publication of this article, Uber contacted Mission Local to explain its fee structure. California riders, a spokesperson said, are charged a marketplace fee and a driver benefits fee that are excluded from the fares Uber shows drivers. 

The driver benefits fee covers the worker benefits under Proposition 22, a measure passed last November that established drivers as independent contractors while granting them certain benefits, said Zahid Arab, a regional public affairs representative for Uber.

This fee needs some context. Uber and Lyft wrote Proposition 22 and were among a group of gig-economy companies that spent $224 million to support the proposition, so the driver benefits fee, along with the marketplace fee, can be viewed as self-imposed and presumably set by the ridesharing companies. 

Asked why drivers’ applications don’t include these fees, Uber said, “drivers see breakdowns that apply to them on the trip.”

Arab, the company spokesperson, added that “Uber’s median take rate has remained the same” — that is, around 25 percent. 

But it becomes increasingly unclear what a “take rate” is. After paying the city tax, all that Uber “takes” from the rider’s payment is within Uber’s control. It can then pay its bills from that “take” and keep what is left in profit. However, since Uber has yet to turn a profit, all of its “take” pays bills — from benefits to administrative salaries.

Arab also linked a Twitter thread from company CEO Dara Khosrowshahi disputing the narrative that drivers weren’t getting a bigger cut as ride costs increased.

But drivers in the 20 rides we took were definitely not getting a bigger cut. Uber was getting that. END UPDATE

A Hefty Service Fee

Back to the companies’ ride takes.

Looking at the past 30 rides on driver James Allen’s Uber application, it would seem that the company took an average of 24.7 percent per trip. 

That would be in line with Uber’s calculation that it takes 25 percent, but it’s also using the inaccurate customer price that Uber consistently showed drivers in our rides — the one that excludes the marketplace fee and driver benefits fee.

Case in point, if we were to believe Allen’s application, he kept $12.33 of the $16.46 that Uber reported as charged, or 75 percent of my payment. Yet, accounting for the marketplace and driver benefits fees, I paid $19.76, giving 62.4 percent to the driver, 34 percent to Uber and 3.6 percent to the city.  

If we count the marketplace and driver benefits fees as money that goes Uber — where else could it go? — and subtract the city fees of about 3.25 percent, the company pocketed an average and a median of 42 percent in the trips I took. Only in one fare was its share at or below 25 percent, and it was exactly that.

Of the average I was getting at the time, Allen, a 4.99-rated driver with more than 4,000 rides, said, “I just would like to have full transparency into how much Uber takes. They have a lot of overhead, so I’m OK with them taking a 25 percent cut, but I just want to know what the numbers are.”

James Allen. Uber. Driver. Rideshare.

Rondu Gantt, an Uber and Lyft driver with the advocacy platform Gig Workers Rising, said he’s long known about the high take rates.

The Bay Area driver said he’s had 10 to 20 customers complain this year about the price of his ride, and in response, he asks them how much they’re paying. 

Usually when this happens, Gantt says, less than half of the fare goes to him, and around half the time, he gets a third of it.

“The fact that two-thirds of it goes to Uber or Lyft feels like a cash grab that doesn’t feel intuitively just to either riders or drivers,” he said.

The issue is something that Eric Dryburgh, of Rideshare Drivers United, said drivers have taken issue with.

“Drivers are very confused at this point even what the commission is,” he said. “We’ve been speaking to drivers, and what we’ve heard from drivers is that … the fares passengers are paying are much higher than the actual payment that the drivers are receiving.”

A driver asked to be named Molhado, who’s been with the two companies for around seven years, also wants to know, so he frequently asks customers about their fares. He said that from what he’s noticed companies kept around 50 percent almost every ride he asks about, and sometimes 60 percent to 70 percent. 

“All the time, they change the prices, sometimes customers complain, ‘Why they charge me double or triple?’” he said. “Not for me — for me, it’s regular.”

He dropped me off, and we checked our fares: He got around half.

“Does that look like 25 percent to you?” he said.

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David’s one of those San Francisco natives who gets excited whenever City College is mentioned. He has journalism degrees from there and San Francisco State University, graduating from the latter in... More by David Mamaril Horowitz

Sours: https://missionlocal.org/2021/07/as-rideshare-prices-skyrocket-uber-and-lyft-take-a-bigger-bite-of-the-pie/
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I'm having a problem with the app

Whether your sound isn’t working or your app is unresponsive, you can use the tips below to solve most issues.

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App problems are often caused by poor phone connectivity. Connectivity is how strong your phone’s connection is to your cellular network. Learn how to improve your connectivity.

You can solve most app issues by following these steps:

  1. Close your app and reopen it.

  2. Turn airplane mode on and off.

  3. Restart your phone. (Don’t do this if you’re in the airport queue or you’ll lose your place in line.)

  4. Uninstall and reinstall the app.

A quick internet search can help you find out how to do each of these steps (for both iPhones and Android phones). You can also visit your cell provider’s store for help.

Still having problems? Here are some extra steps you can take:

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How can I improve my phone connectivity?

Here are some signs you have poor connectivity:

  • The app is frozen or unresponsive.

  • You have trouble requesting a ride or logging into the app.

  • You can’t accept ride requests or end a ride.

  • You got a notification about issues with your phone reaching our servers.

Every situation is different, so there isn’t a universal way to solve connectivity issues. However, there are some easy things you can do to help:

  • Try the problem-solving steps above for immediate issues.

  • Move locations if you only have a few bars of service. You may be in an area with a weak signal.

  • Update your phone settings for the best reception.

Update your phone settings

Your phone settings can have a big impact on the strength of your cell signal.

Update these settings to improve your reception:

  • Close any extra apps: The Lyft app might not get enough data to run correctly if you have other apps open.

  • Turn off Wi-Fi: If your phone auto-connects to a Wi-Fi hotspot, it'll try to run on Wi-Fi instead of data. This slows down your connectivity, so turn off Wi-Fi while you’re using the app.

  • Turn off Background App Refresh: Some apps check for updates even when you don't have them open. Background App Refresh can drain your data. You can turn it off in your phone’s settings or change it to only refresh on Wi-Fi.

A quick internet search can help you find out how to do each of these steps (for both iPhones and Android phones). You can also visit your cell provider’s store for help.

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My notifications aren’t making sound

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If you’re still having problems, visit your cell provider’s store for help.

My notifications are in the wrong language

Lyft is designed to provide voice notifications in English. If you’re hearing notifications in a different language, check two things:

  • Your phone’s language settings

  • Your navigation language settings

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How to report a problem with the app

If you’re still having trouble, use the 'Contact us' button at the bottom of this page.

Give us as much info about the problem as you can:

  1. A detailed description of the problem

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See also:

Sours: https://help.lyft.com/hc/enus/articles/115013078688-I-m-having-a-problem-with-the-app

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