Whether the United States is ready or not, a new flood of electric vehicles is coming soon.

Of course, the Chevrolet, Volkswagen, Volvo, Tesla, BMW, Ford and many other manufacturers of high-powered vehicles on the streets of North Texas include many good electric vehicles. As of September, more than 33,000 electric vehicles were registered in North Texas alone, and there were an estimated 100,000 electric vehicles nationwide.

Texas may be a big oil, but we are the third largest nation in the world after California and Florida for ownership of VV.

Just ten years ago, the market was completely different. As it was then, the first-generation buyers of high-end electric cars were technically challenged to be the first to join the zero-gas-automotive landscape. In addition to the first wave of pressure buyers, the overall sales numbers for most manufacturers’ EVs were largely inconsistent.

Things change. Today’s electric vehicles are often among the most sought after. General Motors says it has already sold the upcoming Hummer EV and the new Cadillac Lyriq electric crossroads for the first year. Even Ford boasts that it has received more than 100,000 orders for all future electric F-series shipments.

There are still many questions about the nation’s only chance for new cars, SUVs and trucks, whether the nation is ready to accept full electric or plug-in electric vehicles. There are also questions about who is responsible for selling and serving this new automotive model.

In addition, he said, the federal and state governments have offered incentives to stimulate potential markets for more environmentally friendly vehicles, while others now say the illegal management of petrol and diesel vehicles will narrow the future of public procurement. The EU seems to be uniting behind the orders given to the EVs, and China is pushing the same line, choosing to call new energy vehicles.

Meanwhile, OPEC has released its most recent report on global oil demand, which will remain a major source of energy until 2045.

Knowing that all of this is happening in the background, it is time to decide how to properly manage the transition from petrol-powered vehicles to electric cars (110 years ago was actually considered a logical value for city dwellers) last century).

True, manufacturers and franchised dealers are investing heavily in training new technicians to control this coming flood of electric and other high-tech vehicles. I can say that Ford is committed to spending $ 500 million on those educational programs alone. However, in order to be able to manage electric cars, a local new automotive world has to invest more than $ 100,000 in certification of shop equipment and chief technicians to ensure that we can take the best care of our customers.

And to be fair, we, the merchants, are happy with the electric vehicles that are being marketed, but we have no doubt that the public demand for these vehicles will increase as soon as they arrive. For the most part, despite the turmoil, producers, even the public and traders are not sure what will happen.

Of course, not only are Franchise new car dealers all over the United States preparing, they are investing a lot of money to make sure the transition is flawless to the public. As always, with the sales vision of the manufacturers and the public, they are new car dealers who are willing to buy those vehicles on time. The factories are always open, but people do not always buy on their programs.

I can remember for the first time, however, I am not positive that the producers are on the same page. True, it is amazing how much money the industry has invested in future electric vehicles – it stands at tens of billions now. But even car owners are not sure if a bet will be paid soon.

Also, many wealthy individuals seem to believe that this may be the case, as they have been able to get used to selling their electric cars, such as the Cadillac Leric, in just a few minutes. But it should be noted that Mitsubishi sold the first i-MiEV electric line with a low price.

That’s what car education manufacturers still need to learn: it’s easy to sell for a decent living in the United States because they have a lot of disposable income. But to sell the whole country and all the price points, it is the American car dealers who have been the envy of our automotive market for more than 100 years.

The transition to electric vehicles should not be more difficult than the transition from family sedans to sports vehicles. New car dealers have done just that.

It is owned by Charlie Gilchrist, CEO of Gilcherist Automotive, which owns 11 car dealerships in North Texas. He wrote this column for the Dallas Morning News.

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