Go electric your way. Find the right EV for you.
Zero emissions. No more stopping for gas.
Electric when you want it. Gas when you need it.
Electric power and gas take your MPG further.
Electric power is created by hydrogen. Water is the only emission.
An electric vehicle (EV) has a sufficiently large battery while sporting an electric motor that is powerful enough to deliver long-range driving capability and performance without even needing a gas tank or engine. Reducing CO2 emissions by going fully electric is one way to can lessen our impact on the environment. Zero tailpipe emissions.
A plug-in hybrid vehicle (PHEV) is a gasoline-powered hybrid with a noticeably larger battery and has the capability to recharge it using an external power source. When the battery has charged, it behaves similar to an electric car but the engine fires up. When the battery begins to get low. It also uses regenerative braking to save fuel.
A hybrid is a 100% gasoline-fueled vehicle that does not rely entirely on its gas engine for propulsion. Hybrids have electric motors that will sometimes work in tandem with the engine to save fuel. Methods of regenerative braking are used to help you accelerate the next time your car is at a complete stop.
Like all electric vehicles, fuel cell vehicles use electricity to power an electric motor. The difference is that fuel cell EVs produce electricity using hydrogen instead of solely relying on a battery. Creating a true zero-emission vehicle.
Up to $7,500 rebate. Additional state incentives may apply.
Several state, local utilities and others offer additional incentives.
Normal upkeep and repairs are less likely with EV vehicles. Less time at the service shop, more time on the road.
Charge at home, work, or one of the many growing numbers of public charging stations.
Electric motors create smooth but instant torque and acceleration, making for a quiet yet exciting ride.
Save money by using only electric power for short distances and gas for longer trips.
The average electric car battery will last between 10 and 20 years before needing to be replaced. Most manufacturers offer a 10-year/100,000-mile warranty. The life capacity of your battery depends on how it is treated and cared for.
Here are a few ways to help prolong the lifespan of your battery:
Battery performance, life expectancy, and charge rate can vary depending on any of the following: