Tesla will be opening a portion of their charging network for all EVs to use. Approximately 3500 new and existing 250-kW Superchargers along highway corridors, and 4000 Level 2 chargers at destinations like hotels and restaurants will be available for use by the end of 2024.
The company that makes the most reliable fast-chargers says it has already begun the process of opening 7500 of its chargers to outside brands by the end of 2024.
- Tesla will open a portion of its U.S. charging infrastructure to outside manufacturers for the first time.
- At least 7500 Tesla chargers will become available for non-Tesla EVs by the end of 2024, with roughly 3500 new and existing 250-kW Superchargers along highway corridors, and 4000 Level 2 chargers at destinations like hotels and restaurants.
- After years of maintaining a contained system, the switch will give Tesla access to a slice of $7.5 billion being released in federal charging infrastructure investment.
One of the prevailing factors in Tesla's dominance in the EV segment has been the superiority, reliability, and sprawling coverage of its charging network. A portion of that network will become available for non-Tesla owners for the first time, according to a statement from the White House
Compared to the rest of the industry, Tesla's charging network is huge. According to data from the Department of Energy
, Tesla Supercharger sites make up roughly 24 percent of all DC fast-charging sites in the U.S. Adittionally, with more than 17,000 fast-charge cables, Tesla has more than 61 percent of all available fast-chargers in the U.S.
The company will now make at least 7500 chargers available for EVs outside of its native ecosystem. By the end of 2024 roughly 3500 new and existing 250 kW Superchargers along public highway corridors will be opened to non-Tesla EVs. On top of that, roughly 4000 public facing Level 2 chargers from Tesla will be placed at what the White House is naming "Destination Charging" locations at places like hotels and restaurants.