A Michigan Man Was Given A Ticket This Winter, The Reason Why Is Absolutely Mind Boggling…

I spent a good portion of my life in Michigan, so I know what it is like to deal with some of the winters there. Depending on where in the state you life, they can be pretty uncomfortable to deal with.

Getting to work is always a pain in the butt during the winter. You have to deal with roads that may not have been plowed so well, as well as making sure your car is nice and warm for your drive. Which is why a lot of us, like any sane person, would start their car and let it run for about ten minutes before going anywhere…

A Roseville, Mich., man is becoming Facebook famous after he posted a picture of a ticket he received from a Roseville cop for warming up his vehicle in his own driveway.

Nick Taylor posted the sarcastic Facebook post on Thursday, thanking the officer who gave him the ticket. According to the picture, the ticket is for his car that was left running in the driveway with no one around.

“I’ve never heard of any city ordinance of law like that,” Taylor said.

On Thursday, it was frigidly cold and he wanted to keep his car running while he ran into his girlfriend’s house. But he left it unlocked with the key in the ignition. Chief James Berlin said that’s a problem.

“This is purely a public safety issue. You can’t do it. You see it all the time, people hop in a running car and Steal them. Something bad happens when that occurs,” Berlin said.

The post received thousands of comments and shares since he posted it.

“I mostly just put it online to see what people thought of it and see if it’s happened to anyone else because I’ve never heard of this,” Taylor said.

The ticket shows ordinance listed as 99006 but there is no ordinance in the city or state that corresponds to 99006. Under the description of the offense, it lists VEH/MOTOR ON UNATTENDED 895. Ordinance 895 is listed as being part of ‘rodent control’ on Roseville’s website.

FOX 2 contacted the Michigan State Police for more information. Lt. Mike Shaw says there is no state law that prohibits letting your car idle with the keys in the ignition.

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