A new bylaw governing All Terrian Vehicles or ATVs has been in effect for two months.

And so far, not a single resident has called in to complain about four-wheelers on city streets.

City staff have been using a special tracking system to monitor feedback about the bylaw.

"The thing I was looking forward to from a planning standpoint, was we're able to track the location of the requests, so using our GIS system, we're able to turn a map on and locate where the hotspots were," said Mark Simeoni , Greater Sudbury’s manager of Community and Strategic Planning.

 He said he thinks the bylaw has prompted ATVers to slow down when they're on the roads, which has resulted in fewer complaints.

"Some of them felt the need to speed down the roads to not get in trouble with the law so to speak," said Simeoni. "But now that it's fully legal, I think people are just riding them as you would any other vehicle."

The Greater Sudbury Police Service said it has not noticed a difference in the number of ATVs on the roads since the bylaw was passed.

Under the new bylaw, ATVs are not allowed on city streets between December and May. Staff will be monitoring all complaints for the next two years, after which time the bylaw will be reviewed by city council.