I went for a ride around the Bicycle Heavens at Westgate.
It’s an enclosed, indoor-only bicycle-share station with the same kind of air-conditioning and WiFi as the one in the airport.
The bikes are on the same lot, but they’re all parked together and separated by metal barriers.
You can walk around the park, but you can’t get on or off.
When I walked by the Bike Heavens, I noticed that they had all their signs down and that the signs were only there to inform riders about the new bike share stations and the upcoming events.
I wanted to ask some of the riders what was going on, but I could not see them.
So I asked the person in charge of bike sharing, who was sitting right next to me, if he had any news.
She said, “We have been working on a deal with our landlord, who has put up a sign that says, ‘We are no longer permitted to use the parking lot for parking.'”
I asked, “I see.”
She said that they are using that space for a new bicycle share station, which is scheduled to open in early 2019.
The station is about a third of the way between the entrance and the entrance to the parking garage, which has a big green light that flashes.
I saw some bikes parked in the bike parking lot, including some brand-new, low-priced bikes that had been left there for several months and were about to be removed.
I asked another bike-share rider what was happening with the parking.
He told me that they were going to put up signs on the bike-sharing lot that say, “Sorry, we have moved to a new lot.”
So there is a lot of confusion about the rules.
The bike share system will be run by the Metropolitan Transportation Authority, and the Metro Board is set to decide the fate of the station and the new bikes that will be added to it.
There is no way that Metro could possibly manage a bicycle share system that is not run by Metro, and that would be a big deal.
I was not surprised to learn that the new station is scheduled for a 2019 opening.
I thought it would be more convenient for people to park at the Metro station instead of the Bike Hells.
But it turns out that this station is already running in February.
Metro is also planning to open a new bike sharing station at the same spot in the Westgate area, at the entrance of the Metro Center.
The new station will have an open space and will be a little bit more convenient to get around, but it’s still a bit of a mystery.
In the meantime, Metro has made it very clear that this new station has a different name.
“We call it ‘Bicycle Heaven,'” Metro’s director of planning and development, Tom Williams, told me.
He did not explain why Metro called it that.
Williams said that the name change was to avoid confusion for people who are not familiar with bike sharing.
Metro has created a map with all the bikes that are on that lot.
I pointed out to Williams that I was familiar with Bike Heaven because I was on one of its bike-rental bikes when it was first created in 2009.
Williams told me, “It’s not like the name Bike Heaven changed for some reason.
We are still the same bike share station.”
He said that Metro had no way of knowing how many bikes are there and how much space is available.
I told Williams that there are many bike-shares around the country, and he told me the Metro system is one of the few that has been around since 2009.
“It would be hard to imagine that you would be on any other bike-shared system than Bike Heaven,” he said.
I also asked Williams if the new Bike Heaven has a specific design, like the ones that have been used in other cities.
Williams did not answer the question, but he did tell me that Metro plans to use “similar materials” to the one that was used in the new stations at the Bike Angels in Brooklyn and at the Westside Bike Park in the Bronx.
Williams also told me he does not know how many people have signed up for Bike Heaven, but the number is “in the thousands.”
I asked Williams whether Metro plans on putting up more signs in the future to help people understand the rules for bikes.
Williams acknowledged that Metro has “not yet” put up all the signs, but that Metro is planning to make them more prominent.
He said, The sign language is going to be changed to include information like, ‘Please do not park in the Bike heaven parking lot.’
He said the signs will be visible on the parking lots.
I called the Metro board to ask about the signs.
It is not clear whether they will be displayed at all, or if Metro plans in some way to make it easier for riders to understand the signs in person.
One rider, Emily Smith, told The Post that she did not have a