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2022 Ford Mustang Mach-E Official EPA Ratings Revealed

The Ford Mustang Mach-E is only a year old, and yet, FoMoCo has already begun tweaking its all-electric crossover with an eye toward improving its efficiency. The automaker is taking a “continuous improvement” approach with the EV, choosing to implement changes whenever they’re available instead of waiting for a refresh or redesign. Now, the official 2022 Ford Mustang Mach-E EPA ratings have been revealed, giving us concrete data as to how much the model has improved in that regard, year-over-year.

2022 Ford Mustang Mach-E
Model/Trim Level 2022 Ford Mustang Mach-E 2021 Ford Mustang Mach-E 2022 +/-
RWD
Standard Range Battery (Select/Premium) 247 miles 230 miles 17 miles
Extended Range Battery (Premium) 303 miles 300 miles 3 miles
California Route 1 Extended Range 314 miles 305 miles 9 miles
eAWD
Standard Range Battery (Select, Premium) 224 miles 211 miles 13 miles
Extended Range Battery (Premium) 277 miles 270 miles 7 miles
California Route 1 Extended Range 312 miles - -
GT 270 miles 270 miles 0 miles
GT Peformance 260 miles 260 miles 0 miles

Every 2022 Ford Mustang Mach-E model gains some sort of range for the new model year, save for the GT and GT Performance. These improvements range from 3 miles for rear-wheel-drive Premium models with the Extended Range battery to 7 miles for the same model in all-wheel drive, 9 miles for California Route 1 (which wasn’t available in all-wheel drive in 2021), 13 miles for the all-wheel drive Standard Range Battery (Select, Premium), and 17 miles for the Standard Range Battery (Select/Premium). However, the California Route 1 in rear-wheel drive remains the distance champ with 314 miles of EPA estimated range.

As Ford Authority previously reported, FoMoCo managed to extract this extra bit of range from the Mach-E by increasing its usable battery capacity, though that improvement won’t be available on 2021 models. These improvements should be enough to help the Mach-E retain its position as the second most efficient EV crossover behind only the Tesla Model Y Long Range, though a number of new competitors will make that a tougher task moving forward.

We’ll have more on the Mach-E soon, so be sure and subscribe to Ford Authority for more Mustang Mach-E news and non-stop Ford news coverage.

Brett's lost track of all the Fords he's owned over the years and how much he's spent modifying them, but his current money pits include an S550 Mustang and 13th gen F-150.

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Comments

  1. Everyday Patriot

    Onward and upward!
    I remember my mother’s father carrying on and on about “them Commanists n’ Carter takin’ away our rights to leaded gasoline!”, with the main contention being unleaded fuel was more expensive (all fuel got more expensive in the 70s), produced less horsepower (it didn’t), and that somehow the right to buy gasoline with lead in it equated with or was included in the 2nd Amendment to the Constitution.
    My father’s father loved a debate with a simpleton, and reminded Grumpy Grampy that cars now had air conditioning, power steering, automatic transmissions and SEAT BELTS; ergo, the industry improves through technological innovation.
    It’s the same with electric vehicles.
    Dollar for dollar, EVs have made more strident advancements since their introduction than internal combustion engine-vehicles have in thrice the time since introduction in the late-19th Century. Improvements in battery charge capacity are resulting in more storage and faster charging times. One, three, five and ten years from this date, anyone reading this article will smile and shake their heads and think, “there we were and here we are. In another ten years, who knows what will be developed? And damn, doesn’t the air smell better now?”
    My grandfathers never agreed on anything (except the absolute perfection on their grandchildren), but I’m fairly certain one of them would’ve railed against progress and electric vehicles, while the other would’ve reserved a Lightning—–as have two of his “perfect grandsons”. All nascent technologies have their own genesis, and we’re seeing a great American brand look to the future of itself, the future of its customers, and the health of the planet we live on.
    There’s nothing about any of that not to like—and to recognize that electric vehicles are here to stay, love ’em or hate ’em.

    Reply
    1. Montana Man

      Cowboy hat’s off to you, Patriot!
      There are more of us than many realize; Americans who love America and its cleaner, greener future.
      Stay Strong and Love America!
      Griz

      Reply
    2. Ford Owner

      My grandparents never learned to drive but my Dad who was a USPS mail carrier would had loved to drive an electric car (he died in 2018). He would also loved to drive the electric Postal vehicles.

      Reply

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