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Shell is supporting the transition to electric by offering new EV charging services that are convenient and easy to use.

Half of all new passenger vehicles sold in the United States by 2030 will be powered by electricity. That’s the goal of the Biden administration as part of the country’s participation in the global Paris Agreement, which aims to reduce carbon dioxide and other greenhouse gas emissions.

Now Shell, one of the world’s largest energy suppliers, is supporting this transition by offering new EV charging services — Shell Recharge & Shell Recharge Solutions — that are convenient and easy to use.

Their goal is to operate over 500,000 charge points globally by 2025. They want to become one of the largest electric charging solutions providers worldwide. Currently they operate over 80,000 electric car charge points.

As one of the world’s largest energy suppliers, Shell has played a part in the essential journeys people make every day for well over a century. 

“Consumers might recognize the brand as a gas station today, but we hope that they’ll start to recognize the Shell Recharge brand as well and see Shell as a Mobility station that meets all customer needs whether fueling, recharging, resting, or refreshing themselves,” says Lisa Carr, the chief marketing officer for Shell’s Downstream North American Mobility business.

Shell Recharge stations will be at gas stations and other locations, such as commuter lots and retail parking lots. They’ll be convenient and have amenities, such as nearby restaurants and retail.

“The charging network that we’re building is going to be suitable for all types of vehicles,” says Tammy Gasan-Dzhalalova, Shell’s Americas head of Downstream eMobility Business, noting there will be level two charge posts, as well as direct current fast charging (DCFC) posts for quicker charges depending on location of a charge post.

The rollout, which has already started in Los Angeles and Sacramento, will continue to expand in urban areas and across highway corridors supporting EV owners and EV intenders.

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