- Charging at Electrify America stations starting March 6 will be more expensive.
- The company is increasing its per-kilowatt-hour and per-minute prices — depending on location — by up to 5 cents.
- Pass+ members who pay $4 per month for the discounted rates will also be affected by EA’s upcoming price increase.
Get ready to pay more when you connect to one of the thousands of Electrify America chargers spread across the country. The company is raising rates by up to 5 cents for its per kilowatt-hour and per-minute charging options — which vary by location — starting March 6.
For people who have Pass memberships as well as non-member guests, the cost per kilowatt-hour session will increase from 43 cents to 48 cents. Meanwhile, that same group will see prices in states that are required to charge per minute also increase by 5 cents, from 32 to 37 cents. This is a price hike thanks to fast-charging speeds of up to 350 kW; For those charging at 90 kW or less, the rate rises 3 paise, from 16 to 19 cents.
While Electrify America says those who pay $4 a month for the company’s Pass+ membership save about 25 percent on charging costs, they’ll still be hit by the upcoming price hike. Their per kilowatt-hour rate would increase from 31 cents to 36 cents. Pass+ members, including those who do not receive the discount, see per-minute price increases of 3 cents (0.12 to 0.15) for charging speeds up to 90 kW and 5 cents (0.24 to 0.29) for speeds up to 350 lets see. -kw speed.
EA first announced this earlier this month in an email sent to customers. The company cited rising energy and operating costs as the reason for the increased rates. Electrify America says it’s the largest fast-charging network in the country, recently boasting a total of 800 stations and 3500 DC fast-chargers.
Eric Stafford’s addiction to automobiles started before he could even walk, and it has fueled his passion for writing news, reviews, and more. car and driver Since 2016. Growing up, his aspiration was to become a millionaire with a car collection like Jay Leno’s. Apparently, getting rich is harder than social-media influencers say, so he avoided financial success entirely in order to become an automotive journalist and drive new cars for a living. After earning a degree at Central Michigan University and working at a daily newspaper, years of basically spending money on failed project cars and lemon-flavored jalopies finally paid off when car and driver hired him. His garage currently includes a 2010 Acura RDX, a manual ’97 Chevy Camaro Z/28, and a ’90 Honda CRX Si.