The Future of EV Charging: This New Crypto Is Changing the Game With Carbon Credits and Crypto Payments
The world is rapidly moving toward environmentally friendly practices, with electric vehicles (EVs) playing an important role.
However, it is unfortunate that the current infrastructure for EV charging and payment systems hasn’t been effectively developed to cater to this. This may impede the broad use of EVs, and C+Charge is here to alleviate that bottleneck.
The C+Charge ecosystem is sustained by its native token, $CCHG. At press time, the digital token’s price is $0.018 and has raised over $2 million so far.
An Eco-Friendly Initiative
The C+Charge developers noted that a quick transition to electric vehicles is required for everyone to enjoy a sustainable future. This is because electric vehicles (EVs) are the most eco-friendly form of transportation.
The number of electric vehicles on the road has begun to increase, and this growth has only accelerated since Elon Musk’s Tesla was unveiled.
Nowadays, more people are willing to trade their internal combustion-engine cars for electric ones. However, the adoption rate has remained weak.
One of the problems with the EV industry today is the issue of carbon credits.
👀Fact check— C+Charge (@C_Charge_Token) March 3, 2023
🇺🇸 In the US, California currently have the largest number of EV charging stations, with 15,706 units, follows by New York and Florida, with respectively 3,594 and 3,033
Join our $CCHG #presale and change the future of EV⬇️https://t.co/ixe18bPqzI#blockchain pic.twitter.com/BdySixGTDR
A carbon credit is a license to emit a certain amount of greenhouse gasses, such as carbon dioxide. One carbon credit is equal to one ton of any greenhouse gas emitted.
While charging stations and manufacturers benefit from numerous carbon credits, drivers, who account for the majority of the market, are unfairly excluded. The manufacturers are reluctant to give any away to the drivers because they can sell these carbon credits and make millions doing so.
Even worse, giant firms frequently use carbon credits as a polluting-related levy. This enables them to keep generating greenhouse gasses like carbon and others rather than putting alternatives with low or no carbon emissions in place.