Charging Forward Fleet Last-Mile Delivery
Discover why electrification is the way forward for your fleet.
Charging Forward Fleet Report
Why your fleet needs to go electric now
Learn why electrification matters to your company's fleet
Electric fleets are the future
Lower fueling and operational costs. Lower emissions. Higher driver satisfaction. What's not to love about electric vehicles?
There are 12 million passenger EVs, one million commercial EVs, and over 260 million electric two- and three-wheelers on the road globally today.
Electric Vehicle Outlook 2021, BloombergNEF
Companies all over the world are proving that EVs are the smart choice for every fleet. This report shows why now is the time to shift to electric and helps you make the transition in a way that saves money without disrupting your fleet operations.
25% lower total cost of ownership
Early adopter fleets have realized 20 to 25 percent cost savings from greater efficiency, more affordable fueling and reduced maintenance. While savings will vary by fleet, the opportunity is hard to pass up.
50% lower emissions
Going electric can lower greenhouse gas emissions by half or more depending on how the power used to charge the fleet is generated. Savings will vary by vehicle type, local energy source and miles driven.
1 in 3 commercial vehicles
By 2040, more than one in three commercial vehicles operating in cities worldwide will be electric. Heavy duty commercial vehicle sales are expected to increase 250% from 2021 to 2022 (BNEF).
Ready to learn how your fleet can go electric?
Cost savings and sustainability goals drive electrification
See how much your company's fleet can save by going electric
What’s driving fleet electrification?
The convergence of cost savings, sustainability goals and government requirements means that now is the time for every fleet to electrify.
Fuel savings dominate
Fleet operators are turning to electric to create operational efficiencies. EVs offer significant advantages when it comes to operational costs, including fueling and maintenance costs.
Electric motors convert over 85% of electrical energy into motion, compared to less than 40% for a gas combustion engine.
Electricity is less expensive than fossil fuels and can offer more predictable pricing. It also allows fleets to optimize charging activity for the most efficient and least expensive use of energy, including scheduling vehicles to charge at times with off-peak electricity rates or using renewable energy sources.
Greater efficiency matters
EVs are much more efficient than combustion engine vehicles as well, getting more out of the fuel they use. Baseline operations are much more efficient for electric vehicles.
Approximately 75% of available battery energy goes to propel and operate a medium-duty electric vehicle. In a similar medium-duty diesel-powered truck, only about 35% of the fuel energy translates to useful work to propel the vehicle (Gao et al). That's a major efficiency gain.
The energy consumption per mile for an electric truck may be one-quarter to one half that of a modern conventional truck.
Electric motors convert over 85% of electrical energy into motion, compared to less than 40% for gas combustion engines (NRDC), Additionally, EVs convert about 77% of electrical energy of the grid to power at the wheels, compared with only 12-30% for conventional gas vehicles (DoE).
Less maintenance lowers costs
Due to fewer moving parts, EVs require significantly less maintenance: no oil changes and almost no part replacements. This not only cuts costs, but also allows EVs to spend more time making deliveries or running routes and less time under repair orders in the workshop.
Many fleets have found that fleets offer substantial savings. New York City estimated that EVs reduce maintenance costs by 75 to 80 percent. Beginning to electrify vehicles can have a positive impact on your maintenance budget.
Transportation is a leading source of greenhouse gas emissions, and medium- and heavy-duty vehicles generate a disproportionate share of these emissions. Electrification allows any fleet to reduce emissions in a measurable, scalable way and report on emissions avoided using solutions like ChargePoint (below).
A growing number of organizations have established ambitious sustainability goals that are driving new business choices, and electrification is a major way to reach those goals. Later in this report, we'll take a look at some of the brands that lead the way in sustainability commitments for their fleets.
Consumer demand grows
Shopping habits are shifting, with weekly online purchases growing nearly 30 percent in early 2020. With online purchases comes an expectation for speedy delivery: 80% of shoppers want same-day shipping (Temando).
At the same time, 81% of consumers feel strongly that companies should help to improve the environment (Nielsen). Electrification offers companies the opportunity to meet customer preferences while achieving efficiency and cost savings.
Miles back with every stop
Last-mile or last-meter delivery is particularly well suited to electrification, because EVs recover range through regenerative braking and are more efficient for city driving than gas or diesel vehicles. This means delivery vehicles can recover some range with every stop.
EVs reduce health costs
Health is an underrecognized factor driving the need for electrification. Emissions from gas and diesel vehicles can exacerbate respiratory conditions such as asthma and contribute to other conditions, including heart disease and cancer. This endangers the health of individuals, particularly in frontline communities, and increases societal healthcare costs.
Kids living within 75 metres of a major road have a 29% increased risk of lifetime asthma.
Michele Goldman, CEO, Asthma Australia
American Lung Association research, shown in the table below, finds that EVs can help save thousands of lives while delivering US$72 billion (60,8B€) in health benefits and US$113 billion (95,5B€) in climate benefits. The opportunity to contribute to community benefits may be particularly important to many municipal fleets.
|Health benefits of electrification
|Premature deaths avoided
|Asthma attacks avoided
|Lost work days avoided
Analysis of data from The Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology showed an economic impact of $0.01 per vehicle mile travelled (VMT) for treating children affected by traffic-related asthma in Los Angeles County. Reducing emissions could save millions of dollars in healthcare expenses as well as prevent suffering and premature deaths.
Better health for the community can also mean better health and well-being for fleet delivery drivers, who can enjoy a quieter ride and cleaner air even when their vehicles are idling for delivery. Many drivers come to develop a preference for driving EVs when they are available in their fleets.
What's driving electrification at your company the most?
- Lower total cost of ownership
- Sustainability factors
- Driver safety
- Vehicle availability
I've been driving this new electric truck and I just love it. It's very quiet, very smooth and has a lot of power making it a lot easier to transport heavy loads. It's just like driving a car.
Improved driver satisfaction
Delivery fleets are always in need of great drivers, and the global COVID-19 pandemic complicated recruitment efforts. According to leading industry publication Transport Dive, "The ongoing driver shortage has prompted fleets to raise pay for drivers, in hopes of enticing new talent to the workforce and retaining truckers already on the payrolls."
A creative way to attract new drivers might be the opportunity to drive an electric vehicle, which provides superior performance while being more enjoyable to drive (not to mention environmentally friendly) thanks to being quieter and having fewer emissions. Most EV drivers give positive feedback on their experience.
I’ve had a positive experience and enjoyed driving the truck. It’s a whole different experience and it’s a step up.
Regulations encourage electrification globally
Last-mile delivery fleets everywhere can benefit from going electric
Government mandates expand
Cities, countries and regions around the world have set ambitious goals for electrification. Many such requirements are accompanied by financial incentives to accelerate the transition. Here are some notable mandates which are driving electrification globally.
Canada has made a variety of commitments to electrification at the city and province level. The federal iZEV program allows businesses to choose between a financial incentive for purchasing up to 10 eligible light-duty vehicles or a tax write-off covering light-, medium- or heavy-duty vehicles.
The Canadian government, along with provincial governments in British Columbia and Quebec, and the City of Vancouver have all signed the Drive to Zero commercial vehicle pledge.
British Columbia, Edmonton, Toronto, Montreal and Laval transit agencies have committed to stop purchasing diesel buses between 2020 and 2025.
Major commitments to electrification among cities, states and regions will drive growth in electric fleets in the U.S. over the next decade and beyond. States and utilities are offering billions of dollars in funding to incentivize fleet electrification.
The United States recently passed the Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act (IIJA), a bipartisan, trillion-dollar infrastructure package with $5 billion for highway charging, $2.5 billion in additional grants for alternative fueling infrastructure along highways and in communities, and $5 billion for a Clean School Bus program, as well as additional incentive programs to support electrification of fleet vehicles at ports, transit bus depots, and schools.
A 30% federal tax credit for installing EV charging infrastructure was extended through 2021, and Congress is currently considering further extension of the tax credit into 2022 and beyond.
Climate Mayors EV Purchasing Collaborative
Nearly 200 collaborative members have committed to purchase more than 3,500 EVs by the end of 2021, thereby avoiding nearly 28 million tons of CO2 emissions and 1.7 million gallons of gas per year and investing US$123.5 million (104,3M€) in EVs.
Multi-State Medium- and Heavy-Duty ZEV MOU
The Multi-State Medium- and Heavy-Duty ZEV MOU has state 16 signatories aiming to make at least 30% of all new medium- and heavy-duty vehicle sales zero-emission vehicles by 2030.
Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Minnesota and Wisconsin will form the Regional Electric Vehicle Midwest Coalition, or “REV Midwest.”
Electrification Commitments from Cities and Counties
Several regions have agreed to fully or mostly electrify their fleets, paving the way for their experiences to inform other heavy-duty fleets:
- Broward County, FL: ZEV-only electric fleet and transit vehicles by 2030
- Chicago, IL: 100% electric bus goal
- Denver, CO: 100% of light-duty fleet vehicles will be electric by 2050 and 100% of public transportation will be carbon free by 2050.
- Los Angeles, CA: 100% electric buses
- New York, NY: 100% electric fleet commitment (500 vehicles by 2024, all-electric by 2029)
- Sarasota, FL: 90% electric by 2024
- Seattle, WA: fossil fuel–free fleet commitment by 2030
California has been setting the pace for all-electric fleets for years. Beyond leading the way for the multi-state medium- and heavy-duty ZEV MOU already mentioned, here are some notable commitments the state has made toward promoting electric fleet vehicles for various uses.
The California Clean Miles Standard creates new requirements to help curb emissions among transportation network companies (TNCs) as new forms of mobility continue to emerge.
The Advanced Clean Trucks (ACT) Rule, California's Clean Truck Standard, creates fleet reporting standards and requires zero-emission sales to rise to 55% for Class 2b–3 trucks, 75% for Class 4–8 straight trucks and 40% for truck tractors by 2035. By 2045, every new truck sold in California will be zero-emission.
Governor Gavin Newsom has also announced that California will sell only zero-emission new light-duty and off-road equipment by 2035, and zero-emission new medium- and heavy-duty vehicles by 2045.
The California Department of General Services will purchase only zero-emission vehicles for its fleet, and only purchase from manufacturers that have committed to California's clean fuel requirements.
Where is your company in their electrification journey?
- Just researching
- Piloting charging stations
- Scaling electric footprint
North American Utility Commitments
EVs are an important area of focus for utilities due to the increased demand for energy they will
generate. Utilities can both make their own fleets run on electricity and support fleet electrification more broadly by building out charging infrastructure and offering incentives for businesses that want to electrify.
American Electric Power (AEP) will replace 100% of 2,300 cars and light-duty trucks with electrics by 2030, leading to a 40% electric fleet in under 10 years. AEP serves Arkansas, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisiana, Michigan, Ohio, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Texas, Virginia and West Virginia.
Xcel Energy aims to transition 20% of vehicles in its service area (Colorado, Michigan, Minnesota, New Mexico, North Dakota, South Dakota, Texas and Wisconsin) to electric by 2030.
In North Carolina, Duke Energy announced it will electrify 100% of its nearly 4,000 light-duty fleet vehicles and convert 50% of its roughly 6,000 medium- and heavy-duty and off-road vehicles to electric and other zero-emission vehicles by 2030. The planned fleet electrification targets will reduce carbon emissions and petroleum usage by 60,000 metric tons/year and 10 million gallons/year by 2030, respectively.
FirstEnergy (serving northern Ohio, most of Pennsylvania, northern New Jersey, eastern West Virginia and western Maryland) expects to electrify 30% of its approximately 3,400 light duty and aerial fleet vehicles by 2030, representing 1,034 vehicles, with the goal of electrifying 100% by 2050.
Georgia Power plans to electrify portions of its own public fleet as part of a Southern Company initiative to electrify half of company fleet vehicles, including auto, forklift and ATVs, by 2030.
Portland General Electric (PGE) in Oregon has committed to go 60% electric by 2030, including going 100% electric for Class 1 vehicles by 2025.
In August 2020, the California Public Utilities Commission approved the nation’s largest utility program for charging infrastructure: $437 million for Southern California Edison to fund 40,000 chargers. Half of the investment is for low-income communities and 30% is dedicated to multi-family residences. The program demonstrates the leadership of utilities in bringing charging to underserved communities.
- The UK Office for Zero Emission Vehicles (OZEV) provides a 130% tax credit for EV infrastructure.
- Germany has a €500 million grant program for workplace and fleet.
- France aims to roll out 100,000 public charging stations by the end of 2021 by providing up to €9,000 in subsidies through ADVENIR.
- Europe is leading the way with the European Green Deal, which aims for "no net emissions of greenhouse gases by 2050, economic growth decoupled from resource use and no person and no place left behind."
- Car and van makers selling in Europe must sell at least 15% zero- or low-emission vehicles by 2025 and 37.5% zero- or low-emission cars and 31% vans by 2030.
- The European Energy Performance of Buildings Directive requires existing non-residential buildings with 20+ parking spots to have at least one charging spot by the end of 2024, with potential updates in Q4 2021.
- The EU Clean Vehicles Directive will deploy up to 15% clean trucks and 66% clean buses by 2030.
- Norway will ban the sale of new gas vehicles in 2025, followed by Sweden, Denmark, Ireland, the Netherlands and the UK in 2030, then France and Spain in 2040 and Germany in 2050.
- Many European utilities have made major commitments to electrification.
- The UK Electric Fleets Coalition has called for 100% EV sales by 2030 and includes many utility members.
- Several European utilities are also members of the Climate Group EV100 agreement.
Vehicle availability is increasing
Electric vehicles are available for all fleet types and vehicle classes
Every fleet can go electric
Advances in battery and vehicle technology are supporting electrification across the vehicle classes needed for every type of fleet, including buses, vans, tractors and medium- and heavy-duty trucks. As more and more vehicles become available, every type of fleet will continue electrifying, at a faster pace.
There are already more than 600,000 eBuses and 400,000 electric delivery vans in operation globally, and eBuses are anticipated to make up 62% of the global bus fleet by 2040. Globally, 100,000 electric commercial vans and trucks were sold in 2020, but sales are picking up fast.
More than 18,000 electric commercial vehicles are expected to be sold in the U.S. in 2022, with that figure rising fast to over 379,000 commercial EV sales in the U.S. in 2030. (BNEF) This rapid growth points the way toward quick and comprehensive electrification of all vehicle and fleet types.
Expected electric commercial vehicle sales growth from 2021 to 2022
|Commercial vehicle type
||Expected sales growth (2021 to 2022)
Commercial and passenger fleets in the United States could include as many as eight million EVs by 2030.
OEMs are making major commitments
Leading automotive manufacturers, including Daimler, Traton and Volvo, have made major commitments to electrifying their commercial vehicles. Daimler has set an ambitious target of 100% electric by 2040, while Volvo is aiming for an "absolute majority" of vehicles to be electric by the same year. Traton will make its Scania brand 50% electric by 2030, and its MAN brand will be 40% (long-haul) and 60% (delivery) electric by 2030. As more vehicles become available on the market, sales will continue to accelerate worldwide.
Commercial vehicle availability is growing
CALSTART, a nonprofit working to advance clean transportation, has developed a useful Zero-Emission Technology Inventory (ZETI) tool to showcase the rapidly growing availability of EVs for commercial applications.
By 2023, 195 commercial EV models are expected to be available on the market, opening up the logistics and delivery fleet markets to more rapid electrification. No matter what type of fleet needs to be electrified or what type of vehicle is needed, the right technology is increasingly available.
Choosing the right vehicle is essential
While all types of vehicles and fleets can benefit from electrification, choosing the right vehicle is essential to success. Fleet managers must verify that a vehicle can handle the route and duty cycle that needs to be completed. A mismatch between expectations and vehicle capabilities will set fleets up for failure. Fortunately, ample assistance is available in evaluating and selecting EV models.
Fleet vehicles use standard connectors
All fleet vehicles will use a standard connector type to charge. The use of standard connectors enables the development of EV charging solutions that will work for a variety of fleet vehicles, simplifying infrastructure adoption and scaling for fleets. It's important for fleets to prepare for electrification by building out EV charging infrastructure as vehicles are in the process of being procured or even before. Many lighter-duty vehicles are able to rely more heavily on AC charging, which uses a universal J1772 connector in North America or Type 2 connector in Europe. DC fast charging may use a CHAdeMO or SAE Combo connector (Type 1 or 2) and is suitable for heavy-duty vehicles or high-mileage routes.
Electrification saves big
Fleets go electric to lower fueling and maintenance costs
Cost savings drive fleet electrification
Electric fleets slash fueling and maintenance costs without sacrificing operational readiness.
Cost savings are a major driver for fleet electrification. Electric fleets have a lower total cost of ownership (TCO) due to lower fueling and maintenance costs. Simpler mechanics reduce maintenance needs while delivering power so EVs spend more time working and less time getting repaired, extending their useful life.
Fuel savings add up fast
Electricity is less expensive than fossil fuels at baseline, but electric fleets also bring with them the benefit of sophisticated energy management tools that enable additional savings through fueling optimization.
Because electric fueling is easily connected with other systems such as telematics and route planning tools, fleet managers can manage fueling and power use to lower costs. Charging can be prioritized by vehicle need and fleets can set power ceilings to avoid expensive utility demand charges. Smart charging blends cost optimization with peace of mind, ensuring that electric fleets are charged and ready when needed at the lowest cost possible.
Scheduled Charging Saves Money
Electric fleets are estimated to have a 15-25% lower TCO than those with ICE vehicles by 2030.
According to the Alternative Fuels Data Center, electric vehicles typically require less maintenance than conventional vehicles because:
- The battery, motor and associated electronics require little to no regular maintenance.
- There are fewer fluids to change.
- Brake wear is significantly reduced by regenerative braking.
- There are far fewer moving parts relative to a gasoline engine.
Reduced maintenance can keep vehicles in service longer and reduce total cost of ownership.
New York City estimated that EVs reduce maintenance costs by 75 to 80 percent.
Fleets could collectively save $561 million USD and 1.4 billion liters of fuel over 7 years.
New York City analyzed maintenance costs and found that EV maintenance costs were only 20-25% of the costs of maintaining vehicles with combustion engines. In other words, going electric could reduce a fleet maintenance budget by 75-80%.
Global fleet charging growth
As vehicle availability continues to expand, we continue to see steady growth in charging activity across our fleet customer base. We expect this growth trend to accelerate as more fleets electrify, bring the right EV charging partner on board and grow their electric fleets to meet savings and sustainability goals. Fleet charging growth is enabling significant emission savings:
66% more GHG emissions have been avoided by fleet charging in 2021 to date over all of 2020
Fleet charging behavior
How do fleets charge? As you might expect, the peak charging time for fleets is early in the morning, from 5:00 to 7:00 AM, so that vehicles are ready to tackle their routes when the day begins. As fleets grow, charging activity can be spread over time.
Fleet vehicles charge on average for about 2.5 hours before rolling out. This suggests that there is ample time to charge fleet vehicles and, importantly, to do so at times that typically have lower energy costs.
Smart charging technology unlocks additional savings
Beyond the fueling and maintenance savings offered by EVs, smart charging technology can help fleets save even more by scheduling charging at off-peak rates or setting a power ceiling to reduce utility demand charges.
Initially, Alameda County's EV fleet was 35% less costly to operate compared to its gas-powered vehicles. With Power Management capabilities, that number jumped to 54%, saving the county thousands of dollars each year — and those savings continue to increase with every new EV added to the fleet.
Here at ChargePoint headquarters, we accommodated more EVs at low cost by using our own solution to optimize energy use across charging spots. We saved more than $8,000 (6,759€) annualized on energy bills.
Big brands lead the way
Major corporate fleets are electrifying fast
Major corporate commitments
When big brands electrify, there’s no turning back.
Even when they are not required to do so, many companies have made substantial commitments to fleet electrification for sustainability purposes. Let's take a look at a few global electrification initiatives and the companies leading the way.
The Climate Group EV100
The Climate Group’s global EV100 program brings together 82 companies committed to accelerating the transition to EVs and making electric transport the new normal by 2030.
Notable participants include AstraZeneca, Baidu, Bank of America, Biogen, BT, Genentech, Goldman Sachs, several airports including Heathrow, HP, IKEA, Lyft, NTT, PG&E and Unilever, showing that electrification is everywhere.
The Climate Pledge
Founded in 2019, The Climate Pledge has brought companies on board to reach the Paris Agreement targets 10 years early. Founded by Amazon, the pledge has attracted commitments from several high-profile brands.
Amazon has committed to 100,000 electric delivery vehicles, the largest-ever order. Mercedes-Benz will provide more than 1,800 electric vehicles for Amazon’s delivery fleet in Europe. Large organizations such as Verizon, Infosys and RB have also signed on to The Climate Pledge agreement.
Corporate Electric Vehicle Alliance
The Corporate Electric Vehicle Alliance, led by Ceres, is a collaborative group of companies focused on accelerating the transition to electric vehicles. It supports companies in making and achieving bold commitments to fleet electrification. The Alliance also aggregates corporate demand for EVs to expand the business case for production of a more diverse array of EV models. Members include Amazon, AT&T, Best Buy, DHL, Exelon, Hertz, IKEA, JLL and Uber.
Other global commitments
Beyond industry organizations, many international companies have made impressive commitments to electrification. Let's look at a few.
BT Group is an EV100 member and has committed to convert about 30,000 vehicles to electric or zero-carbon by 2030.
DHL aims to operate 80,000 EVs within 10 years (Frost and Sullivan).
DPD has electrified 10% of its fleet ahead of schedule and is helping develop the next generation of electric vehicles, including cargo bikes and vans.
FedEx has purchased 1,000 electric trucks and will completely electrify by 2040.
Flipkart plans to add 25,000 electric vehicles to its fleet by 2030
Hertz ordered 100,000 Tesla vehicles for its rental fleet.
IKEA has committed to zero-emission deliveries as part of a quest to be climate-positive by 2030. Deliveries may already be emission-free in Amsterdam, Los Angeles, New York, Paris and Shanghai.
La Poste uses 39,696 electric vehicles, including 16,260 lightweight utility vehicles and 23,436 bikes and trolleys. It claims the world's largest EV fleet.
Lyft has committed to 100% EVs by 2030.
NTT aims for 100% EV conversion by 2030.
PepsiCo has 70,000 trucks delivering both heavier weight liquids and lightweight snacks. The company is currently using four Class 6 electric delivery vehicles out of Modesto, California.
Schneider will reduce carbon emissions by 60% per mile by 2035.
Total has committed to 20,000 EVs for the Metropolitan Region Amsterdam Electric, as well as other ventures in Germany, France and the UK.
Uber has committed to electrify 100% of its rides by 2030 and transition to a 100% zero-emission platform by 2040.
UPS has invested in Arrival and committed to 10,000 electric trucks.
Volvo will launch a full range of electric heavy-duty trucks in Europe in 2021.
Walmart has committed to 100% renewable energy by 2035 and zero-emission global operations and electrifying long-haul trucks by 2040. Flipkart plans to add 25,000 EVs by 2030.
What is your primary concern around fleet electrification?
- Utility complexity
- Vehicle availability
- Operational risk
EV Sales Growth Forecasts
Electric vehicle model availability is expected to contribute to substantial sales growth across the medium- and heavy-duty vehicle categories that make up crucial components of delivery and logistics fleets. This sales growth has the potential to radically transform the face of these fleets.
As even more models become available across all vehicle classes, sales will continue to grow and electric fleets will be able to reduce costs, meet regulations and achieve sustainability goals.
The financial and sustainability advantages of electrification are leading to major corporate fleet commitments and significant sales growth for electric fleet vehicles. As more companies choose electric vehicles for fleet and other purposes, they will need to rely on smart EV charging solutions that can keep electric vehicle fleets in service at low cost with optimized energy use.
ChargePoint has the expertise to deliver smart, comprehensive charging that works for any fleet depot or destination, expertly supporting the transition to electric mobility while reducing emissions and total cost of ownership for fleets and businesses worldwide.
How to charge fleets of vehicles
Your company needs the most complete solution
Comprehensive fleet charging portfolio
Everything you need from design to deployment.
It's easy to see that fleet electrification is rapidly becoming a reality. It offers cost savings and operational efficiency while meeting sustainability goals and government regulations. Companies of all sizes are making major electrification commitments, and OEMs are ready to deliver many new electric commercial vehicle models.
This means that fleets need to get started now by choosing a charging solution that meets the needs of today and is able to scale as fleets grow. ChargePoint fleet solutions cover everything fleets need to electrify and optimize fueling over time. No matter the size of a fleet, what class of vehicles are in operation or where vehicles need to charge, ChargePoint delivers a complete set of solutions designed for seamless scaling, cost-effective charging and a great experience.
Any type of fleet
From logistics and delivery fleets operating a variety of vehicle classes to fleets with light-duty vehicles that employees take home and everything in between.
Any point in your journey
Whether you’re just starting a pilot or scaling up your electric fleet, we have the solutions and services to ensure your success.
Anywhere you charge
In the depot, on route or at home — ChargePoint has the right charging solutions for you.
The ChargePoint difference
Ensure a smooth transition to electrification using ChargePoint integrated fleet software, robust charging hardware, expert design/build services and responsive technical support.
- Operational readiness of every vehicle while optimizing fuel cost.
- Visibility into and management of your charging infrastructure using cloud software.
- Designed for reliability, tested for safety, and built to the highest quality standards.
Optimize your cost per vehicle using the most integrated, modular platform.
- Keep vehicles running on time with dynamic, scheduled charging.
- Easily add power and charging ports as your fleet grows and diversifies.
- Charge more vehicles with Power Management.
Integrated fleet depot software provides real-time insights and monitoring of your fleet charging.
- Manage charging remotely for any vehicle in your fleet.
- Gain visibility with role-based notifications and alerts.
- Save time with seamless integration with your fleet’s existing operational systems.
Get your installation done right the first time with industry-leading services and ongoing technical support.
- Meet your depot needs now and the future with ChargePoint design/build services.
- Be confident with the ChargePoint Assure® Pro maintenance program and Spares Management Service.
- Around the-clock technical support for uninterrupted operations.
- Flexible financing options that work with your budget.
Ready to learn more? Get in touch.