Tesla EV Chargers

We provide a variety of high-performance charging solutions for your electric vehicle. Whether you have the Tesla Model X, S, Y, or 3, we have compatible chargers for your needs. Our products offer quick and efficient charging, allowing you to enjoy more time on the road. With our Tesla EV chargers, you can choose between a NEMA 14-50 or NEMA 6-50 outlet. Select a Tesla model to find your compatible EV charger, or reach out to our team at any time to learn more about pricing, compatibility, and the installation process.


Tesla Model S

Over the years, the Model S has been available in a number of versions.  The base model 60 (60 kWh) battery capacity and the 60D AWD edition became available in 2014.


Tesla Model X

The Model X  launched in late 2015 as a mid-size luxury crossover.  The Long Range addition added popularity with 350+  all electric driving ranges. 


Tesla Model Y

The Model Y is the compact crossover in Tesla’s all EV line-up.  First unveiled in 2019, it started production in 2020 and was on the Model 3 platform. 


Tesla Model 3

Since 2020, the Model 3 is the world’s best selling electric vehicle. The base Model 3 provides an EPA-rated all-electric range of 272 miles and the Long Range version provides 358 miles.

Tesla has led the charge to electrify America with its relentless focus on style, technology and battery, which has led to unparalleled electric ranges in its EV fleet.  The company was named after Nikola Tesla, the famous inventor whose invention of the teslacoil that was the foundation for modern AC electrics.  The first vehicle launched by Tesla was the Roadster in 2008, which had limited traction.  The Model S Sedan was a cheaper model  compared to the Roadster and went into full production in 2012.  Following the success of the Model S, Tesla quickly moved to push its models to the mass consumer market, launching the Model X in 2015 and the Model 3 Sedan in 2017.   The Tesla Model Y is the company’s electric compact crossover launched in 2019, which has been extremely well received due its crossover comfort.  Despite the introduction of Superchargers, vehicles owners generally prefer to charge at home, at their own convenience and generally at cheaper rates to commercial charging stations.  We receive many requests for Tesla chargers, especially from car dealerships and buyers of used Tesla’s seeking a simple, lower-cost charging option for their Tesla.

Frequently Asked Questions

What connector does Tesla use?
  • Tesla uses the North America Charging Standard (NACS), which is also known as SAE J3400.
  • The Non-Tesla standard is currently J1772; this is currently adopted in North America by all non-Tesla vehicle manufacturers such as Chevrolet, Ford, Nissan, Toyota, etc.
  • The vast majority of Tesla vehicles have an 11.5 kW acceptance rate. 
  • Acceptance rate is the on-board battery’s ability to take on power.  This makes Tesla vehicles well suited for the fastest options, such as NEMA 14-50 and NEMA 6-50 level 2 EV chargers or Hardwire EV chargers, whereby the charger is wired directly into the electrical panel.
  • Not currently, but in the future, we expect Ford to use the Tesla NACS connector instead of the current J1772.  In late 2024, Ford will adopt NACS and move away from J1772 / CCS connectors.
  • General Motors, Chevrolet, Cadillac, Buick, KIA, and other manufacturers are expected to switch to NACS in all or some models launching in late 2024.
  • The cost of electricity used by a Tesla charger depends on several factors, including the charging speed, local electricity rates, and usage duration.
  • A Level 2 Tesla charger typically has a power rating of 9.6 kWh (40 amps) or 11.5 kWh (48 amps).
  • Assuming an electricity rate of $0.10 per kWh (super off-peak), charging a Tesla with a 75 kWh battery would cost approximately $7.50 for a full charge.  Commercial charging is 2 to 2.5 times the cost of residential charging.
  • Tesla uses a proprietary charging connector, distinct from the J1772 standard used by other EV manufacturers.
  • However, a J1772 to Tesla adapter can convert Level 1 and Level 2 J1772 chargers to Tesla connectors.
  • Additionally, the CCS1 adapter allows compatible Tesla EVs access to DC fast chargers.
  • Yes, the Mobile Connector bundle includes a NEMA 14-50 adapter, enabling you to connect to a 220 V outlet.
  • This can provide approximately 30 miles of range per hour, depending on the Tesla model.
  • Yes, the Mobile Connector bundle includes a NEMA 5-15 adapter, which can be used with a standard 120-volt household outlet.
  • In practice, this has minimal utility.  It will take 24+ hours to charge with a NEMA 5-15, assuming a 12 amp supply current.
  • Charging time for a Tesla varies based on factors such as battery size, charging level, and the charging rate of the station or outlet.
  • For a Tesla Model S with a 75 kWh battery:
    • Level 1 (120 V): 24-36 hours
    • Level 2 (Third-party chargers/Tesla chargers/Tesla home charger): 6-10 hours with an 11.5 kW onboard charger
    • Tesla Supercharger: Up to 170 miles of range in just 30 minutes.
  • Yes, you can employ a J1772-to-Tesla adapter to charge your Tesla using Level 1 and Level 2 chargers.
  • Additionally, there’s the CCS to Tesla adapter that facilitates charging at DC Fast charging stations nationwide.
  • Rough cost estimates for various Tesla charging products include:
    • Mobile Connector: $230
    • Wall Connector: $425
    • J1772 Wall Connector: $550
  • Tesla utilizes a proprietary charger (North American Charging Standard or NACS) previously exclusive to Tesla models.
  • There are three main types of chargers for Tesla EVs:
    • Mobile Connector
    • Wall Connector
    • Supercharger
  • Yes, charging a Tesla is more cost-effective than using gas.
  • With an average gas price of $5.00 per gallon in California and considering a 15-gallon car tank,
    • Filling up the tank costs about $75.
    • For a car getting 30 miles per gallon, a full tank provides roughly 450 miles of range.
    • Driving 1,183 miles per month means refueling over three times, costing around $220.
    • In contrast, covering the same distance in a Tesla would only cost about $60, resulting in significant cost savings.

Tesla Home Charging: Your Guide to Efficient and Cost-effective Charging Options

For Tesla drivers, understanding the ins and outs of home charging is essential for efficient charging, better battery health, and cost savings. Different Tesla models have unique charging requirements, so selecting the right charger is crucial.


Tesla Home Charging Options

Many Tesla owners prefer the convenience of charging their EVs at home. Tesla provides a $200 Mobile Connector that easily connects to standard three-prong, 120-volt outlets, offering a charging rate of approximately 2-3 miles of range per hour—suitable for shorter drives.

For the fastest home charging solution, consider the Tesla Wall Connector. It utilizes a dedicated 240-volt outlet and delivers an impressive 44 miles of range per hour, akin to what you’d find at public Tesla charging stations.   At EV Chargers, we offer the Wallbox Pulsar with a Tesla adapter, which can be used in the same way as a Tesla Wall Connector.

Portable or fixed charging solutions like the AEFA Tesla EV Charger offer flexibility without the need for home electrical system modifications. It can be plugged into a standard 240-volt outlet (NEMA 14-50 or NEMA 6-50) for Level 2 charging or a 120-volt outlet for Level 1 charging (NEMA 5-15 plus receptacle).


When you’re on the road, Tesla’s Supercharger network is your go-to option, providing up to 200 miles of range in just 15 minutes. These fast charging stations are widespread and accessible 24/7, with Tesla’s app helping you find the nearest Supercharger stations.   Tesla Supercharger stations will get busier over time, especially as Tesla opens up its proprietary network to Ford and General Motors, which means we expect more Tesla EV owners to install fast, residential charging stations.

Tesla Home Charging Station Costs

Tesla’s Mobile Connector is currently priced at $230, while the Wall Connector costs $425. Keep in mind that Wall Connector installation may incur additional fees ranging from $750 to $1,000.

The AEFA Portable Fixed level 2 Tesla EV Charger is available at $369, eliminating the need for extra wiring and making it suitable for both home and on-the-road use.

Comparing Tesla’s offerings to alternatives can help you make an informed choice.

Tesla Mobile Connector vs. AEFA Portable of Fixed Tesla Charger:


The AEFA EV charger is provided with a sturdy wall mount, hard shell carry case, all-weather charging cover, and cable protector

Construction - 30 set - 128 px - outline - expanded

Cable Length

The AEFA level 2 Tesla Charger boasts a longer 25-ft cable compared to Tesla Mobile Connector's 20-ft cable.

Longer Handle

The AEFA Tesla Charger features a longer handle with a molded strain relief to prevent cable damage.

47 LED Indicator

Oversized LED indicators

The AEFA Charger includes a large oval green charging light for easy charging confirmation.