Solar EV Charging may come sooner than you think thanks to Envision Solar


EV Charging stations are popping up all over America, but Envision Solar is taking them one step further. Based in San Diego California, the company is capitalizing on California’s formidable sunny weather to run their EV charging stations.

California’s goal is to implement 1.5 million EV charging stations. This is an ambitious goal and incentivizes companies deploying EV charging stations like Envision Solar.

Envision Solar’s flagship technology, the BEAM EV ARC utilizes large solar panels to track the sun and generates and stores all of its own electricity. It fits inside a standard parking space and because vehicles easily park on it you won’t lose a single spot. Reaching as many as 12 vehicles, it can charge up to six EVs at the same time. Use it day or night and during periods of inclement weather.

An electric vehicle charging at a BEAM EV ARC solar station.

The station will charge electric vehicles with the EV charger of your choice, even during grid failures. When the power goes out, you can count on BEAM to charge your vehicle in such emergency situations.


Zero Permits, Zero Construction, Zero Electrical Work

Zero budget or time is needed for permits, construction crews, and more. The BEAM EV ARC station is portable and can fold and move based on charging and location needs. This provides substantial cost savings for utilities, supplying electricity, and the initial setup and maintenance for solar charging pods.

With BEAM, you can build and scale your EV charging network with ease. You can put chargers where you want them when you want. BEAM claims they are the most scalable solution for sustainable EV charging available.

Currently, BEAM is seeking new customers and finding new markets to branch out of California when the timing is right. Other states or countries could be excellent candidates for EV solar charging pods.


Solar Energy Industry in Japan

The Japanese government has the resolve to further promote electric vehicles, which do not emit carbon dioxide after Prime Minister Yoshihide Suga announced Japan’s goal of reducing its greenhouse gas emissions effectively to zero by 2050.

The challenge is that there is a struggle to drive down the cost of implementing renewable energy. Despite this, Japan has been ambitious to meet renewable energy percentage targets set. Targets set for 2020 were surpassed in 2014. The target set for 2030 was surpassed in 2018.

It will be interesting to see the future of Japan’s solar industry and how the country deals with costs external factors.

Interested in learning more about innovative small businesses and start-ups in America? Follow HATSU Japan’s Facebook Page.


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