A simple service disconnect switch is about $10. I don’t see why it would be an issue to install one, certainly wouldn’t add much to the installation cost.I'm lucky that WI has adopted the national building code NFPA/NEC so a switch (disconnect) for an EVSE is not required unless it's ABOVE 60 amps. But I did have two electricians once tell me it was 'code' only to finally ask them to show me. Then it got quiet. I was initially putting in a 75A unit for a Tesla but at the 11th hour I bought the Bolt instead and went down to a 50A circuit for my first charger. I like your charger, I love that every part of it has a useful application all the way to holding the cable.
At the time that I was doing the installation, the only inexpensive service disconnect switch was only for 50A. Anything over 50A was a lot more. And at that point, my stupid math said a small load center was cheaper than a service disconnect switch rated for like 75A and I went that route. Of course, once I put breakers in it, it ended up being the same but the utility of it changed so it was no longer apples to apples. I ended up putting a 125A circuit in the garage so I could charge 2 EV's at capacity at the same time. It was affordable, because I did it myself.A simple service disconnect switch is about $10. I don’t see why it would be an issue to install one, certainly wouldn’t add much to the installation cost.
Thxs for the slate gray sharpie suggestion!I scotch guarded my seats to help prevent my son from dropping food or drink on the seats. I found a trick for the interior doors and other plastic areas, minus the light gray dash. I bought a slate gray sharpie that I use to fill in the color from scratches. It is not perfect, but makes it very difficult to see where I was careless.
This is my first electric vehicle. I cannot see me owning one per say. I may still get one for my Mrs. We will see .