Space on the roads for low-speed cars?

Capital News Service
LANSING — At first glance, it looks like golfers from a world-class course took a wrong turn. But those aren’t golf carts on the streets in Bay Harbor. Rather, they’re part of the world’s largest per-capita collection of low-speed vehicles. The brownfield-turned- resort on Little Traverse Bay has a fleet of about 350 resident-owned low-speed vehicles, said Denny Brya, the general manager of Bay Harbor. Costing about $7,500 each, they don’t pump carbon dioxide and other contaminants into the atmosphere.