Discover why thousands have already switched to electric

Watch video

The Future of Electric Vehicles

Electric vehicle sales started to pick up in 2009 and have been on the rise ever since. 2015 was a big year for electric vehicles, with a 78% increase in the amount of electric vehicles on the roads compared to 2014. But what growth will we expect in the near future?

A few governments have already expressed interest in banning the internal combustion engine. Norway, Germany, The Netherlands and even India aim to only have electric vehicles on the road in 10 to 15 years time.* In addition, Japan already has more charge points, over 40,000, than petrol stations, less than 35,000, so we are definitely moving in the right direction.**

With electric vehicle sales just 1% of total European car sales, we understand drivers and businesses considering to go electric need an easy way to get all facts. That's why we created our resource library, helping make the electric switch simple, putting you in charge.

more articles

A Generation in Charge

Our cloud-connected charge points continue to bring more access and convenience to businesses and electric vehicle drivers through smart technology that monitor usage and plans journey’s whilst managing costs and load balance power requirements from the national grid.

Cloud-connected smart charge points

Charge cards used across the network

EVs charge using a NewMotion charge point everyday

Over 8,330,000 charge sessions equalling 204,000 round trips from Amsterdam to Bologna

Tonnes of CO2 emissions prevented ***

Hot air balloons capturing 1 tonne of CO2 each year

I drive an Opel Ampera and fill up my tank only twice a month which helps my wallet. At work, we have a few other drivers that need to charge so when my car is finished I am more conscious about moving it. I don’t see this as an inconvenience, rather I am helping more people to drive clean kilometers.

Mr. van Mil

Driving as many kilometers electrically as possible has become a sport for me.

Mr. Haccou

* Source: ThinkProgress
** Source: World Economic Forum
*** based on representative example of Nissan Pulsar using 42,300,000 liters of petrol