An online rental service called ThriftyCarRental has raised $150,000 in a crowdfunding campaign, but the founders are not happy with how the platform operates.
ThriftyCARRental launched its service in March, but it was recently revealed that it was not fully paid for, and the service had failed to meet the standards set by the government.
The startup said it was currently in the process of reviewing its policies and practices.
It said it would provide a full refund to all users.
ThriftCarRampart, on the other hand, does not have to follow the government’s guidelines, which are more stringent than those of car rental companies like Car2Go and Car2Hire.
ThriftsCarRamping up ThriftyCarsRampingUp to the government guidelines, the Thrifty CarRental platform is designed to give renters a better experience by offering better quality, more reliable cars, free rides and car-sharing services.
The company has been criticised by its users who say the platform is not transparent, and it also has a long-standing history of shady dealings.
The founders, who hail from the Philippines, Philippines and Singapore, have also raised the ire of the Singapore government, who recently revoked the Thrift CarRamparts’ license.
The government said that the company was “not able to comply with the government rules”.
The Thrift CARRental service was launched by the Philippines-based company ThriftCars on February 5.
The service, which currently only accepts cash payments, offers free cars for rent in Singapore, Malaysia, Indonesia and Vietnam.
ThriftedCarRamps’ website says it will be available in Singapore from January 31.
Users can choose from a wide range of cars including cars from other online car rental services, but there are no guarantees.
The platform is available in five languages: English, Chinese, Tagalog, Spanish and Japanese.
ThriftingCarRacks, however, has not been available in Malaysia and Indonesia since March 2017, according to the company.
The ThriftedCARRampArticl app for the iPhone has also been discontinued since September 2017.
The app was available for iOS users in Malaysia, Singapore and the Philippines for six months from September 2016 to June 2017.
Thrillingly, ThriftCARRamps Facebook page did not have a page until late November 2017.
“We are in the final stages of finalizing our platform and it will come out soon,” said the Facebook page in September.
“However, we will be rolling out to the rest of the world soon.
The Thrifty CARRampARTicl Facebook page had a few more updates, saying that it is still planning to release its app for Android.
The new version of Thrifty CarsRamping Up is also being developed by another startup called Thrift Carts, which aims to give users better quality and more reliable rental cars.
ThrIFTCars, which was launched in Singapore in May 2018, has raised a total of $1,890,000 from investors.
The car rental company, which is run by former taxi driver and entrepreneur Zohra Mohd Amin, has also received $831,000 through its crowdfunding campaign.
The investors, including investors from Singapore and Singapore-based angel investors, have pledged to invest $500,000.
“The Thrifty Carts team is the brains behind Thrifty-CARR,” Amin said.
“Thrifty-CART has created the Thrifted Car Ramping Up, and Thriftycar is our spin-off.”
Thrift CarsRampUp’s Facebook page was still up on January 31, with the page saying that the team is looking to raise more money.
The Facebook page also announced that it has raised another $1.5 million in funding from investors from China, India, South Africa and other Asian countries.
It also said that it will soon be able to start accepting Bitcoin payments.
In September 2017, the Philippines government also banned the app, saying it was an “illegal scheme” that was “in violation of the country’s anti-money laundering laws”.
In the same month, the Singapore Government also banned Thriftcars and Thriftcar Ramps.
The Singapore government said it is also banning Thriftcarts, but this time, it will only allow the app to accept cash payments.
Thrinkly Car Ramps has been in Singapore since November 2016, and is registered with the Singapore Business Licence.
“When we first launched Thrifty cars, we were met with a great deal of criticism from the public,” said Amin.
“People wanted to know, why are we charging for a car?
They were concerned about safety issues.
Now, people have a much clearer understanding of the cars and the way they are designed, and they can use the app without worrying about the fee.
We are proud to be in Singapore.”
Thriftycars, which can be accessed at Thrift car rental locations, can be used