The short answer is yes. But it will take a lot of carrots from the state and federal governments. The good news is that the seeds have mostly been planted.
Supply chain issues likely slowed sales, but state still moving more briskly toward 2030 goal than expected. Does new website provide useful info?
Xcel Energy has elevated its vision of vehicle electrification . Can the grid meet this much demand? We can make it work, says SWEEP’s Travis Madsen.
United Power wants to work with 50 EV owners to figure out how their batteries can best be used to manage demands on the electrical grid.
With an incentive here, a mandate there, state legislators hope to nudge buildings to a low-emissions future of heating and cooling.
La Plata Electric will install air-source heat pumps; new website for members of Tri-State cooperatives, and United Power’s EV fast-charging alliance.
Nigel Zeid has left Boulder Nissan, hoping to share his expertise and passion for electric vehicles more broadly as Colorado readies for deep penetration of EVs.
Durango to have a high-speed charging station for EVs by summer, and new EV charger at Montrose is already getting unexpectedly strong use.
General Motors has joined Nissan in offering purchasers of EVs in Colorado immediate state tax credits.
As required by Colorado law, Xcel Energy has plans to heavily invest in charging infrastructure for electric vehicles. one analyst says that the electric utility is, in effect, becoming a transportation company, too.
Almost an hour from an interstate highway, Meeker, Colo., has a high-speed charger that has ben getting used only once a month. And that was before the pandemic. Still, that’s OK with White River Electric, which sees electric vehicles being the wave of the future.
Colorado has a goal of 900,000 sales of electric vehicles annually by 2030. That’s 42% of all sales. To put that statistic into perspective, EVs last year were 3.65% of all sales, a tripling in just two years. How will it get there?