I won't ride on a street that has a bike lane. And one of the reasons is vehicles must either get into the bike lane to turn right, or must pass you on the left and then turn directly into your front wheel to turn right.
In my city, marked bike lanes are placed only on streets where the flow of traffic is heavy, and the average speed is near 40 mph. The bike lanes are filled with pot holes, storm drains, dirt, mud, glass, and broken metal. The mirrors on trucks come within inches of your left elbow. There are many ways to commit suicide, but riding in a Houston bike lane would be one of the messiest ones.
Instead, I learn how to get from "A to B" on the narrowest streets possible. The inner city where I live is full of streets too narrow for driving fast. These streets are filled with parked cars, speed bumps, and lanes so narrow trucks avoid using that street.
The only folks driving on these narrow back streets live in the neighborhood, and they assume a cyclist is one of their neighbors, or perhaps member of their own family. They don't mind driving at 15 mph behind a cyclist for a half a block or so, because their destination is close by, and the average speed on such streets is around 20 mph anyway.
Sadly, in the newer neighborhoods in Houston, cycling from "A to B" is impossible. Each neighborhood can be entered only from a major street that has four, six, or eight lanes of high speed traffic. Cars moving bumper to bumper at 40 mph to 50 mph. It is impossible to go from one neighborhood to another without using such a street. You never see anyone ride a bike in such neighborhoods. Nor do you see anyone walking in these neighborhoods. There are no sidewalks. And walking in the road would mean instant death.