Given that the reservation list in the US is pretty much exhausted and sales of high end model 3s are starting to lag to the point that Tesla is laying off workers to cut costs so they can produce the model 3 base version profitably, it seems to me 2019 is going to be yet another year where Tesla promises to double the number of chargers, but fails admirably. Recently I drove 1000 miles in two days, long, arduous days, mostly dragged out by the problems of charging where and when it makes sense for the trip but instead having to charge because that's where the chargers are. I have been very pro-Tesla until now. But my enthusiasm is starting to wain quite a bit. I'm very frustrated with quality problems with the car, but still, one of the biggest problems is not being able to constructively charge the car on trips. When driving a 500 mile day, it works best if you can drive 250 miles and then stop to eat while charging, then drive the remaining 250 miles to complete the trip. But this just isn't practical. Instead the location of the Superchargers totally dictate that my trip be a couple of hours at a time and charging for 25 or 30 minutes with no opportunity to sit in a comfortable restaurant and have a bite. The trip yesterday took over 12 hours and involved stopping no less than four times for an average of 100 miles on each leg. Admittedly, the first stop was because I couldn't get a full charge overnight. Still, three stops averaging 125 miles on each leg is still not something many people will be willing to tolerate. Until there are chargers around 25 miles apart for driving on highways, I just can't see the market penetration reaching even 10%. At the current rate of Supercharger expansion, that will take over 15 years.