Watch: Man Discovers It Takes FIVE DAYS to Fully Charge EV Hummer

In a demo during snowy day, YouTuber begins charging his EV on Sunday with estimated completion time of Friday.

Image Credits: YouTube, TFLEV.

GMC’s popular new Hummer EV loaded with the biggest electric vehicle battery on the market takes can take as long as FIVE DAYS to fully charge with a slow charger, a YouTuber documented.

Giving a demo during a snowy day, YouTube EV commentator TFLEV showed how the vehicle outfitted with GMC’s largest 250kwh battery takes the better part of a week to reach a full charge using the level 1 charger provided with the vehicle.

The YouTuber then plugged the charger into a standard 120V electric wall socket in his home garage.

While he begins charging his vehicle on Sunday, a message on the vehicle’s display panel informed him, “Time to complete charge, Friday at 8:30 a.m. And range increase is 1 mph.”

“That’s what happens when you try to charge the largest battery truck using a 120 outlet,” he reported.

In previous charging test videos, TFLEV documented a level 2 240V charger, which can cost upwards of $2,000 before installation, decreases the full charge time to about 24 hours.

The practical charging solution for Hummer EV drivers is a level 3 supercharger, however those types of chargers set consumers back $35,000. Plus, as noted by Forbes, “Very few residential locations have the high-voltage supply [400V-900V] that is required for level 3 charging.”

“Additionally, DC Fast Chargers cost tens of thousands of dollars,” Forbes reports.

Last October, Infowars reported on another YouTuber’s unfortunate incident with a Hummer EV during a drive through town where the 4.5-ton truck left its driver stranded in traffic after experiencing a software malfunction.

The poor reviews come as President Joe Biden promoted the Hummer EV at a General Motors electric vehicle assembly plant in Detroit in November 2021, prompting buyers to reserve over 125K of the $87K-$110K vehicles.

The issues being observed by reviewers on YouTube do not bode well for the burgeoning EV industry, and illustrate why Toyota boss Akioa Toyoda has warned a “silent majority” is still wondering whether EVs will really have a successful future.

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