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With an array of project priorities, Idaho looks to spread its funds across on- and non-road vehicle project, and will allocate its maximum 15% of funds to electric vehicle charging infrastructure.
The state is prioritizing specific locations, as projects along the “Nevada Electric Highway” and those in Clark and Washoe Counties are expected to be a focus.
$112.7 million and a focus on electric vehicles, Washington’s progressive plan will support the state’s goal of 50,000 EVs by 2020.
Nebraska establishes funding for a broad array of project types, including school buses, transit buses, agricultural equipment, and refuse trucks.
Arkansas has proposed a focus on CNG and all-electric technologies. CNG school bus projects, in particular, are emphasized, as these projects will be allocated 60% of the state’s funds.
Colorado proposes to distribute its $68.7 million in trust funds to both public and private fleets using several existing programs, such as ALT Fuels Colorado and the Consolidated Call for Capital Projects.
Connecticut’s draft plan provides limited insights into the state’s prioritization of funds towards specific vehicle and fuel types.
Delaware has proposed to allocate 15% of its funds to light-duty EVSE, but the remaining funds have not yet been allocated.
Georgia’s draft plan allocates 100% of funding to eligible transit and shuttle buses serving citizens in the Atlanta Metropolitan Area.
To improve air quality at ports and railyards and mitigate pollution from light-duty vehicles, MaineDOT’s mitigation plan focuses on multimodal transportation improvements and EVSE installation along designated electric corridors.
Michigan plans to allocate most of its funds to on-road vehicles, freight switchers, and forklifts. The state is expected to use the Michigan Clean Diesel Program as a conduit for its funds.
Ohio expects to fund a wide array of projects, with priority going to those located in Cincinnati, Cleveland, and Columbus.
Oregon will direct as much as $18 million towards the replacement or retrofit of diesel school buses. The state also plans to allocate the maximum of 15% towards light-duty EVSE projects.
Pennsylvania has proposed to allocate as much as 55% of its funds to non-road or off-road projects (e.g., marine and rail).
Utah intends to use VW funds to funds trucks and buses through its Clean Diesel Program.
Vermont will prioritize importance on projects that demonstrate all-electric vehicles.
February 15, 2018