Mission: To promote driving less so all may live more.
I know, Holy Bollards sounds a bit blasphemous and a bit vulgar, but it’s neither.
bollard | ˈbɒlɑːd, ˈbɒləd | noun 1 British a short post used to prevent traffic from entering an area. 2 a short, thick post on the deck of a ship or a quayside, to which a ship's rope may be secured.
To those of us who travel on bike or foot near cars and trucks, a bollard can become a holy thing. So, yes, “up with bollards”! This might become my new mission statement.
The rest of this post consists of a few Twitter tweets concerning bollards—all interesting to me, and many humorous if you are not the person driving the car.
Originally, this post had many more tweets, but they take too long to load. The leftover tweets will be included, one at a time, at the end of future posts—something to look forward to!
Among various uses, bollards are used to regulate traffic in some countries. Wonderfully effective, except for impatient or inattentive drivers:
Here Come the Bollards!
— World Bollard Association™ (@WorldBollard) November 11, 2021
— World Bollard Association™ (@WorldBollard) November 18, 2021
— World Bollard Association™ (@WorldBollard) October 20, 2021