He explained how there were issues with installing EV chargers because of a lack of connections available to the power grid.
The Moto boss continued, saying: “If we don't get that amount of power, guaranteed, then in coming years every Christmas, every Easter, every summer holiday and peak bank holidays, will be the equivalent of when we have a fuel crisis on petrol and diesel.”
On the slowest chargers, which are usually found at homes, it can take up to 12 hours for an EV to be fully charged.
Owners of electric cars usually use these chargers overnight when the car can “refuel” in a way that keeps costs down for the homeowner.
Using a standard 7kW charging point, it takes around eight hours to charge from empty to full for the average car.
The majority of public charging stations will be faster than 7kW, meaning there are very few instances where a car would need to be plugged in for 17 hours.
The fastest chargers can be as quick as 350kW, meaning a Porsche Taycan would take just over 22 minutes to charge from five to 80 per cent.
In August, there were 48,450 charging devices across more than 29,000 locations, although these are not spread equally across the UK.
Experts are estimating that around 300,000 electric car chargers will be needed by the end of the decade to cope with the number of EVs on the road.
Rishi Sunak recently announced a major policy change to delay the deadline to ban the sale of petrol and diesel cars and vans from 2030 to 2035.