Nio announced today the another two Battery Swap Stations in China reaching the 800th milestone. The company also announced a partnership with the Swedish furniture retailer Ikea saying that they will build more stations on IKEA stores around China.
“The launch of the station is only the first step of the partnership, and more stations will appear in IKEA malls.”
“In the past 33 days, 100 new stations have been added, an average of 3 stations per day, thanks to the trust and support of our customers”. – Nio added.
IKEA is a world-renowned furniture and home furnishing retailer from Sweden. As one of the world’s largest retailers, IKEA has been actively addressing climate change and promoting green development to create a more sustainable home for its customers. The cooperation between the two sides will also further promote green and sustainable development and bring an additional guardian.
The achievement of 800 Stations is not only a milestone, but also a new starting point on the road ahead in 2022. This year, Nio will continue to layout and complete the construction target of 1300+ exchange stations to bring more users a more convenient Battery Swapping experience.
This week, Nio officially opened its first European Battery Swap Station, located in Norway – the first European Country for the Chinese EV maker. By the end of 2022, Nio will have Stations in five different Norwegian cities, with a total of 20 for the Norwegian customers.
As of January 21, Nio has 800 exchange stations, 637 supercharging stations, 645 destination charging stations, and access to 460,000+ third-party charging piles nationwide. The Chinese EV maker is in a good pace towards the 1,300 Battery Swap Stations goal by the year end.
NIO closed 2021 with 777 Stations – being 11% above the update goal established last July of 700. The annual objective was reached three weeks before the year-end.
Recently, through a Press Release, NIO asked overseas Landowners to “Become a part of our journey” and help the company spread NIO Power Stations in Norway, Denmark, Sweden, Germany, and the Netherlands.