Home EV Charging hub

The easy way to charge your Electric Vehicle

Zappi Eco Smart EV
Charge Point

Tethered White £1369.00
Tethered Black £1430.00

Zappi Eco Smart EV
Charge Point

Untethered White £1349.00
Untethered Black £1410.00

Typical charging times for different
EV battery sizes

Average EV Battery size25kWh50kWh75kWh100kWh200kWh
Charge point power output 7.4 kW3h 45m7h 45m10h13h 30m59h 15m

Benefits of EV chargers

Fast and convenient charging

Start each day with a full tank. Hassle free.

Sustainable energy

EV’s when charged from renewable resources produce zero emissions.

Save money

Charging an electric vehicle is cheaper than using traditional fuels. Many electricity providers offer reduced rates during off-peak hours, typically overnight.

Electric Vehicle charge point grant for renters and flat owners.

You may be eligible for a grant, up to a maximum of £350 if you:

Live in a rented property or own a flat

The property has designated off-street private parking

Lease or own an approved electric vehicle


That depends on your preference. A tethered charger comes with a fixed cable attached to the charge point whereas untethered charges have a detachable cable. A tethered charger also cost more as the cable is included but you’ll need to buy a cable if you go with the untethered option.

Type 1 chargers are single phase only and common in the US. They have 5-pins and typically come with a power rating of 3.7kW or 7kW.

Type 2 chargers are generally single phase but can also carry three phase power. They are more common in Europe and have 7-pins. They typically come with a power rating of 3.7kW or 7kW but can go as high as 22kW (three phase).

This depends on the power rating of your charge point and the battery size of your EV. The easiest way to calculate this is by dividing your EV’s battery size by the electric charger’s power rating. For example, a 50kWh battery will take under 8hrs to charge using a 7kW charging point.

This depends on the current unit price of electricity and the size of your EV battery. The easiest way to calculate this is to multiply the unit rate by the size of the EV battery. For example, if you charge a 50kW battery and pay 28p per kWh, it will cost you £14 to charge your battery fully.