Electric Vehicle Charging Station Map Canada

Electric Vehicle Charging Station Map Canada

According to Natural Resources Canada, there are 6,007 electric vehicle charging stations in Canada. This includes 5,255 Level 2 EV charging stations and 964 DC fast EV charging stations.

  • Level 2 charging stations provide 16 to 32 kilometers of range per 1 hour of charging time.
  • DC fast charging stations provide 95 to 130 kilometers of range per 20 minutes of charging time.

Below is a map of every electric vehicle charging station in Canada, updated daily. The map includes all level 1, 2, and DC fast stations from coast to coast.

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12 thoughts on “Electric Vehicle Charging Station Map (Canada 2021)”

  1. Sadly our Saskatchewan government has implemented a tax in EV vehicles to help pay road taxes! Sadly they have not joined BC or Quebec who have good incentives to purchase HEVs and EVs! We also are still very limited in the number of charging stations across our province! Something I keep writing to the government about!

  2. Sadly our Saskatchewan government has implemented a tax in EV vehicles to help pay road taxes! Sadly they have not joined BC or Quebec who have good incentives to purchase HEVs and EVs! We also are still very limited in the number of charging stations across our province! Something I keep writing to the government about!

  3. I would love to have an EV and as soon as I can get one which will give me 800KM in the Canadian winter I will think seriously on it. Of course that assumes it will also have a recharge time of 5 minutes. At present they are excellent for driving around town, but that’s about it. If the govt was wise they would push their use for local delivery trucks/taxis etc which are used within a restricted area and have access to chargers at their home base. When the technology matures and charge rates as well the number of charging locations increases (greatly) it will then be viable. Until that time, doing away with ICE vehicles is a non-starter for the majority of Canadians.

    • I disagree, if the infrastructure is put in place, for example a 350Kw DC charger network would give you a 400km range in 15 to 20 minutes. That represents a cup of coffee every few hours or so. Agreed not as much range in a -40C winter but is the charge points are at every garage then there is no range anxiety to worry about.
      As it is right now a very high percentage of all journeys would be easily accommodated by EVs, the remaining may need a few more years of development but its coming.

    • I disagree. Does the vehicle you drive now have a range of 800km? Tesla is leading the way with cars that have a range of about 500km, which is more then enough for everyday driving. Other manufactures are coming out with EVs that have less range, but still adequate and more affordable.

      The recharge time is also a non issue. For all those who live in a house, the EV will charge at home every day giving them a full charge each morning. People only use public EV charging stations for road trips. The number of EV chargers is growing every day. Charging at a public EV charging stations takes anywhere from 10 to 30 minutes depending on how much charge you need to get where you are going. Unlike gas stations, they are placed next to stores and restaurants which works well when you need to take a break after a few hours of driving and need to recharge to continue your trip.

      I agree with focusing on delivery vehicles, as they sit all night and are on city streets all day. This is the prefect use case for EVs. The other perfect use case are school busses which are only used for a few hours twice a day.

  4. Hi Bruce (and everyone else),

    For your question 1) under normal conditions, the longest available range electric vehicle in 2021 is the Aptera (https://www.aptera.us/) for ~ 1,000 miles or 1,600 Km for the 100 kWh battery pack. It is also one of the most efficient (and cheapest to maintain), especially if you opt in for the solar package. It’s not for everyone, but but if any of the readers are interested, you can order one today and you can save $30 US dollars by using my referral code (copy and paste it in a browser):

    *edit by energyhub.org admin. Referral link removed from comment*

    I have owned an electric vehicle for the past 9 years (i-Miev), for in-town commuting and I never had to worry about finding an EV charging station – I always charged at home. The technology is now available for longer trips 300+ miles (Tesla, Lucid, Rivian, Aptera, etc.).

    With longer ranges, your question 2) is more relevant, but perhaps short-lived (read my entire note). What we have seen around the world is that different manufacturers of charging stations are now starting to charge for power usage. So it would make sense, from a policy perspective, if a tax would be applied at the charging station level (similar to the taxes at the gas stations level today) on a per kW basis. The trickle-down effect will reach the consumer… I would guess the pie would be divided by the power supplier, the charging station supplier, the land/lease owner, the government/jurisdiction. For those EV drivers that charge strictly at home, policies would have to be drafted with the power producers and owners of EVs (I would guess it should be easy to determine with SmartMeters) to keep things fair for everyone, including those that do not drive at all (ICE or EVs).

    On a broader note, I would also venture a guess that until the Canadian government (federal or provincial) puts policies in place for banning ICE (internal combustion engine) cars from being sold (like California, and UK) by 2030/2035, that none of these road tax ideas will or should be implemented.

    On an even broader/future note, we have seen privatization of “roadways” (hyperloop and EV tunnels) that take the need for taxation away from government hands as traditional roads may no longer be needed. Something to consider…

    • Thanks Bruce, we’ll add this to our plan for future content. We recognize that the information on this page is currenty ‘light’ 🙂

  5. As a retiered electronic technician with added electrical qualifications, and about 1 million Km behind me, I no longer drive myself, however…

    1) What is the maximum range a n EV owner could safely expect with an EV on a long haul trip, passing through some degree of remote areas?

    2) Since an EV owner buys no gasoline or diesel, how are road taxers colloected in respect of EV usage taxes collected in respect of EV users?. (Since this will vary province to province this needs an answer for each Canadian jurisdiction as well as each jurisdiction in the U.S. where Canadian visitors might incur special taxation in respect of Canadian registered EVs.

    • I had the Nissan leaf that gave me 260 klms and when went to fill the thing we found was most of the stations did not work and had to find a level 2 station and we waited 4 hrs to get enough to get home .Finally we got a hybrid and are very happy as we never need to charge our car as the motor keeps our battery up full .Its a pleasure to drive anywhere anytime we get 65 miles to gallon Toyota Prius check it out Do not get pressured as for the rebates its all ascam .We lost money but were also sold by the rebates but could never go anywhere unless called a head to fine stations and make sure you chaeck plugs as they don’t all fit the cars ?????????? Do not get a charger if you buy a hybrid as do not need one >>.

      • Thanks for your input William, I’ve riden in more than one hybrid and there is certainly less ‘range anxiety’ involved in the process!

    • These are fantastic questions, Bruce. Especially the second one – there are few people who even think to ask it and as of yet, there is no solution or proposed solution that I have heard of. As for the first question, another factor you may want to look at is the number of charging stations per 1,000km of roadways. Efficiency Canada has published this information for every province, see PDF page 130 in this document: https://www.scorecard.efficiencycanada.org/wp-content/uploads/2019/11/Scorecard.pdf For example, Quebec has 20 stations per 1,000km of roadways while Alberta has just 1.


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