An increasing number of drivers give up-to-date popular apps for rides due to low pay that force consumers to work strange hours to reach.
The Ridei Ridei Awstralia Association (RSDAA) revealed that 50 per cent of train driving apps shared a train within the first three months of joining.
The society claims that this is a direct result of the low rates currently paid to drivers, making it a long-term way of "totally incomplete spending "to win drivers.
Drivers are reported to be affected in all major cross-roots platforms, including Uber, Ola, Taxify and others, with RSDAA secretary, Les Johnson, saying that drivers are encouraged to join promises fake.
"Many drivers are encouraged to start driving with high-earning pledges together with the fact that they can rent cars from recommended suppliers who also take high rents from unexpected newcomers," Mr Johnson in a press release.
"The carrot held to newcomers is a total myth."
Many drivers are forced to work regularly over 14 hours a day to earn enough money to pay for a living cost.
"These hours are against tiredness control laws but the operators or Government Department are not interested in doing anything about it, perhaps when life has been lost because of fatigue then they will do something," said Mr Johnson.
Low pay rates, additional fees and high fuel costs force some drivers to install ridge-sharing windows, with the majority trying to reach the average hourly rate of $ 16.
For example, in Queensland, the government collects a number of fees from riders drivers that include $ 147 per annum for Driver Authority, $ 246.53 per annum for a Booking Hire Service License, $ 200 for CTP payment plus $ 80 per year for compulsory vehicle inspection.
Before drivers have started to take passengers, they must also have a medical and criminal history check at their own expense.
Uber, Ola and Taxify were contacted for comments.
A survey of 1100 rider driving drivers released in October revealed more than 60 per cent earned below the average hourly rate before other costs such as fuel, insurance and car maintenance were included.
The results, released by the Transport Workers Union at Rideshare Driver Co-operative, revealed a high number of drivers suffering from harassment or assault.
Of those surveyed, 969 indicated that harassment or assault as a driver, which could be another reason that the rate of driver turnover is so high.
"A passenger kept me into my seat with the weight of his body while he used a hand to sexually assault me," said one respondent.
Thirty-seven percent threatened to be threatened while almost a third received racist comments.
"I've been drunk on passengers making me do with us and terrorism," said one driver.
Another driver said a traveler would be sorry "for taking me to a remote location to rape".
There are some operations in place to help keep drivers safe, for example, Uber recently introduced new security features, including an in-app emergency button.
However, some drivers claim that riders could be difficult to be banned by ride apps, believing that drivers are more likely to have their unemployed accounts.
"A driver can make a totally unfounded allegation and mouse voles against a driver and with no kind of right to answer the driver can be flashing off the stage," said Mr Johnson.
"This has caused extreme drivers of extreme financial hardship to many drivers as they do not have income and in many car cases that they have to pay for."