I noticed the other day in my ICE vehicle that the lifetime average speed of the vehicle is 20MPH. I live in the suburbs and do a good mix of highway and around-town driving. This got me thinking......assuming the typical driver averages around the same (20mph) and drives 15,000 miles per year, that's a total of 750 hours of driving per year. Add 8 hours per day at work for five days per week so the car sits at work for a total of about 2,000 hours per year. So that's 2,750 hours that the car is "out of the house" or "away from the home charger". There are 8,760 hours in a year so that means the car has the opportunity to charge at home for around 6,000 hours. Give or take the the few hours the car might sit at the mall or at a relative's house, but stay with me on this.....With a standard NEMA 14-50 outlet, the car charges at 29mph so that means you can charge a total of 174,000 miles per year at home which is 159,000 more than the average driver needs. If the charger is slower than 29mph, just multiply whatever the charge speed is by 6,000 and that's the total number of miles you can charge at home. Even on a standard 120V at 4mph, that's still 24,000 miles per year. I'm sure there are other flaws in the math, but you get the gist of it.