I've just started learning these things and so probably my questions will be very easy. Please forgive me.

A metric space $(X,d)$ is called locally finite if every bounded set is finite. A metric space is said to have coarse bounded geometry if there is $\Gamma\subseteq X$ such that

1) there exists $c>0$ such that the set of points $x\in X$ such that $d(x,\Gamma)\leq c$ is dense in $X$.

2) For all $r>0$, there exists $K_r$ such that, for all $x\in X$, $|\Gamma\cap B_r(x)|\leq K_r$, where $B_r(x)$ stands for the ball of radius $r$ about $x$.

Question 1:what is an example of metric space without coarse bounded geometry?

Well, infinite dimensional Banach spaces. But I would like something *more handable*.

Question 2:Is it true that locally finiteness implies coarse bounded geometry?

Maybe I have misunderstood, but in a published paper I have found a sentence that looks implicitly assume that the answer is positive. It might be trivial, but I am not quite convinced.

Thanks in advance,

Valerio