^ Choose a city or town above to find local alternative fuel stations.
^ Electric, biodiesel, hydrogen, liquified natural gas, ethanol, propane & more.
^ Select a city/town in the list above to see a full list of alternative fuel stations.
Tax incentives and/or other rebates, credits, incentives or related initiaves for drivers of alternative fuel vehicles or for other uses of alternative fuel in Alaska.
Low-speed vehicles are only permitted on highways with speed limits up to 35 miles per hour (mph) or up to 45 mph in some municipalities or boroughs. Low-speed vehicles may cross highways that have maximum speed limits greater than 35 mph at an intersection with a highway that allows low-speed vehicle use. Operators of low-speed vehicles are subject to all traffic laws and other laws applicable to operators of passenger vehicles, including a biennial registration fee. For purposes of this regulation, a low-speed vehicle is a motor vehicle that has four wheels, can achieve speeds greater than 20 mph but not more than 25 mph, and meets state and federal weight, equipment, and safety requirements. (Reference Alaska Statutes 28.01.010, 28.35.261, and 28.90.990)
CEA provides eligible residential customers a $200 bill credit per residential charger, up to two chargers per household, for sharing information on plug-in electric vehicles, EVSEs, and average miles driven per year. For more information, including eligibility requirements, see the CEA Electric Vehicles page.
AP&T offers a rebate of $1,000 to residential customers who own a new or used EV, including electric motorcycles, with a minimum battery size of at least 16 kilowatts. For more information, see the AP&T Amp-Up website.
AELP offers a TOU rate to residential customers that own or lease PEVs with batteries greater than 16 kilowatts. For more information, see the AELP Electric Vehicle website.