Towards a more sustainable future with electric mobility

Electric mobility is the key to more sustainable mobility worldwide. That's why Audi have set ourselves the goal of offering 30 electrified vehicles by 2025, 20 of which are purely electric cars that do not produce any CO₂ emissions locally in electric mode. For us, electric mobility is the central element of a more sustainable and climate-friendly transportation system.

What Audi is bringing to the road

In the next few years Audi will extend the programme of e-models in the premium car segment. As well as all-electric models, plug-in-hybrid vehicles are being manufactured. Audi successfully laid the foundation for all-electric models in 2019 with the e-tron. The company unveiled the second model in its e-tron series, the new Audi e-tron Sportback.

e-tron Sportback

e-tron charging: more than 100 public charging points

Whether it's the freedom to drive longer distances with an electric car or the flexibility to recharge when you’re taking a break anyway. Or whether it's simply an alternative in case you don't have your own charging facility at home. Whatever is important to you personally - in all three cases the public charging infrastructure is crucial.

This is why the e-tron MMI navigation systems are linked to the comprehensive live EVRoam database; a world-first collaboration by the NZ Transport Agency and energy industry. Audi have also partnered with global leader in electrification, ABB, to offer fast charging points at authorised Audi dealerships nationwide.

Long-distance electromobility with ChargeNet

Parallel to our first fully electric model, the Audi e-tron, we have not only launched both at-home and on-the-go charging solutions. Because our long-distance model needs a reliable charging network. Audi offers e-tron customers special access to a rapidly growing network of over 100 fast charging stations across New Zealand, thanks to a partnership with ChargeNet.

Audi e-tron

Our e-tron models

Model overview
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In order to achieve carbon-neutrality, three principles are pursued. First: effectively and sustainably reducing CO₂. Second: avoiding CO₂, including via energy supply conversion to renewable energy. Third: offsetting CO₂ emissions, especially those that are currently considered to be unavoidable, via climate protection projects.