In Turkey, filling the batteries of a Model S P100D costs 7.48 euros; in Slovenia, 22.34 euros. Spain is not the most expensive country, but almost … This is what it costs to charge a Tesla, depending on the country in which you live.
The three most sought-after figures when choosing an electric car are how much we will pay to buy it, how many kilometers we can travel with it, and how long we will have to wait for it to regain the necessary autonomy. Not so much (although it should), how much we will pay each time we have to recharge the batteries at a public charging point.
Freight rates are very different between operators. There are also variations depending on the country in which the charge is made and the model to be recharged.
Compare The Market has prepared a report showing how much it costs to charge a Tesla in various countries worldwide. The result is surprising because between the most expensive region and the cheapest there is a difference of almost 15 euros!
How much does it cost to charge a Tesla Model S, the most expensive and cheapest countries
To prepare its report, Compare The Market has taken a Tesla Model S with a 100 kWh battery as a reference.
The table shows the price per kWh (in this link, you can remember the differences between kW and kWh ) and the total price of charging the batteries of the Model S. S reflect the prices of a total of 36 countries; the results are ordered from the cheapest to most expensive.
Spain, the second most expensive country
As the table shows, Turkey is the country with the lowest prices when charging a Tesla. At the opposite extreme is Slovenia. The difference between the two regions is 14.86 euros per recharge; In other words, with the cost of one load in Slovenia, three could be paid in Turkey.
Spain is positioned as the second most expensive country to charge a Tesla, with an average price of 21.84 euros per charge. Norway, a country always linked to electric mobility, is the third cheapest.
Outside of Europe, the prices of South Korea (9.58 euros per load), New Zealand, and Iceland stand out as the lowest; and Japan and Australia as the most expensive.