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In Europe, 8 out of 10 people want to drive an electric car

A study on the environment and electrical mobility, conducted last August in Europe, showed a particular concern of the population of the old continent regarding climate change. In fact, 62 percent of respondents changed their lifestyle habits to help combat climate change and pollution.

Climate change is a threat to all of humanity, so it is important that everyone contributes. High demands have also been placed on a range of institutions, including governments, companies and car manufacturers.

We are currently at the turning point of a new era marked by an even greater awareness of the issues of the ecological crisis and the controlled use of resources. Dacia has also embraced this green philosophy – a new all-electric car.

To stop climate change, it is necessary to develop forms of transport with a lower carbon footprint. Electrification is a key component of this process, as the carbon footprint of electric vehicles is half that of gasoline or diesel vehicles.

This is why 8 out of 10 people in Europe are advocating wider use of electric and hybrid vehicles in the next ten years. Although the best approach would be to combine the environmental interests of people with their desire to reduce the cost of using their car, the transition to electric movement will continue to be slow.

Some of the reasons why Europeans are reluctant to fully accept electric movement are the high purchase price, limited range, as well as charging problems and the time it takes.

More than half of respondents expect manufacturers to produce and market more affordable electric vehicles.

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