Allstar customers gain access to Tesla’s Supercharger network

Drivers using Allstar Chargepass to pay for EV charging can now access the UK’s Tesla Supercharger network.

Allstar, which provides fuel, charging and business expense services has confirmed that from March 19, its customers can use the network, which remains one of the country’s biggest, fastest and most reliable.

Drivers with an Allstar Chargepass card can now access more than 1,300 ultra-rapid devices at more than 135 locations. While every Tesla Supercharger is open to drivers of Tesla vehicles, those customers with non-Tesla vehicles can also take advantage of over 400 chargers on the network and this number is growing as Tesla opens more of its chargers to other drivers.

The Tesla Supercharger network is known as one of the largest and most reliable fast charging networks in Europe. With charging speeds of up to 250kW, drivers can replenish their battery from 20% to 80% in as little as 15 minutes, depending on the vehicle model.

Ashley Tate, MD of Allstar Chargepass UK, commented: “The Tesla Supercharger network is a fantastic addition to the Allstar network. Tesla is known for being the largest and most reliable fast charging network in Europe, while Allstar Chargepass is the UK’s only combined payment solution powering businesses transitioning to electric.

“The addition of Tesla enables Allstar customers to charge at some of the fastest chargers at the most desirable locations and makes Allstar one of the largest EV charging networks dedicated to business in the UK.

“This partnership further strengthens Allstar’s mission to provide the simple, convenient ways to pay and mange EV charging costs, combining Tesla’s existing hassle-free charging experience, with Allstar’s multi-branded EV charging network.”

The move follows a similar tie-up between Allstar’s Netherlands-based sister company Travelcard EV and Tesla in 2023.

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Matt Allan

Matt is Editor of EV Powered. He has worked in journalism for more than 20 years and been an automotive journalist for the last decade, covering every aspect of the industry, from new model reveals and reviews to consumer and driving advice. The former motoring editor of, The Scotsman and National World, Matt has watched the EV landscape transform beyond recognition over the last 10 years and developed a passion for electric vehicles and what they mean for the future of transport - from the smallest city cars to the biggest battery-powered trucks. When he’s not driving or writing about electric cars, he’s figuring out how to convert his classic VW camper to electric power.