There are fresh calls for the Welsh Government to improve rapid charging points for electric vehicles in Wales.
In July, the UK Government announced that the sale of new diesel and petrol cars and vans will be banned in the UK from 2040.
The number of electric or plug-in hybrid vehicles across the UK has risen sharply in recent years, from 3,500 in 2013, to 108,000 in 2017.
- Watch the Wales at Six report below:
Energy consultant Neil Lewis, who lives in Carmarthen, started driving an electric car out of concern for the environment.
He says poor charging infrastructure makes travelling across Wales difficult.
In 2015, a report commissioned by the Welsh Government recommended a host of measures to support electric vehicles (EVs), including:
- To consider installing low carbon vehicle (LCV) infrastructure at all its premises and encourages local authorities to do the same
- To produce and market an up to date map of publicly accessible LCV infrastructure in Wales.
- To consider establishing a grant scheme to which town and community councils could bid for installing publicly accessible LCV infrastructure
To date, only three Welsh councils - Blaenau Gwent, Carmarthenshire and Pembrokeshire - say they have installed EV charging points that the public can use.
Monmouthshire County Council said it hopes to do so "in the very near future".
Industry experts say Wales has the potential to become a leader in battery technology.
Jonathan Williams leads the Centre for Automotive & Power System Engineering (CAPSE) at the University of South Wales, working with industry to develop low-carbon technologies.
He predicts the cost of EVs will continue to drop.
So who should take the lead in expanding the charging network for EVs?
Professor Peter Wells, from Cardiff Business School, says there are big opportunities for the private sector.
"All the evidence, particularly from countries that have taken on a lot of electric vehicles, like Norway, is that you need a whole suite of policy measures" he says.
"Incentives for owners, incentives to put in chargers, but also things like preferential parking, maybe even tax or access incentives - a whole package".
Plaid Cymru AM Simon Thomas is calling for the Welsh Government to spearhead a rollout of more rapid charging points in more rural parts of Wales.
The Welsh Government insists it is "taking the lead", but accepts work needs to be done on improving charging infrastructure beyond the M4 and A55 corridors.
Your questions answered! Watch the Q&A with driver and broadcaster Amanda Stretton and energy campaigner Neil Lewis:
Are you an electric car driver or thinking of making the jump? I'd like to hear from you!