Stuart O'Brien, Author at Fleet Summit
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Stuart O'Brien

MEET THE TEAM: Fleet Summit’s Nick Stannard on creating the perfect event for fleet professionals

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In this Q&A Fleet Summit‘s Sales Manager, Nick Stannard (pictured, right), reveals what solutions delegates will be looking for most in 2024, plus how the event’s unique format works for both suppliers and industry professionals…

Can you share with us your journey in the event management industry and what led you to specialise in sales within this field?

My career started with Forum Events 12 years ago, and in that time I have worked across multiple industry events ranging from Supply Chain and Digital Marketing to Physical Security and now the Fleet sector.

What have I learned so far? New business is key the key to success for everyone involved in the industry! My philosophy when it comes to managing our unique brand of industry events is to gather together the best buyers in the UK for the best suppliers, ensuring everyone is engaged with the process and happy with their individual outcomes.

In your opinion, what are the most critical needs and challenges faced by clients in our industry when organising events, and how do you address these?

Undoubtedly there is still a hangover from the vehicle storage of 2022, plus the EV elephant in the room, with the Net Zero targets and the need to keep up with demand for both electric vehicles and how they charged. A lot of the Fleet Managers I have spoken with have told me they are under pressure to implement a sustainable EV programme by 2025.

Of course, we also have the inflation worry with at least an 8% increase from 2021, meaning financing had been made harder and more expensive. The Fleet Summit can help both buyers and suppliers navigate those choppy waters.

What emerging trends or innovations in event management do you believe will shape the future of our industry?

Event-wise, the buyers that attended our November event were most interested in EVs and Charging, Fleet Management Software, Telematics and Vehicle/Driver Safety.

The key for the next event in June 2024 will be tracking how those buying trends evolve. We will almost certainly be looking into the hydrogen market, for example, as I think this is going to be more sustainable than EVs one day!

How do you approach building and maintaining strong relationships with clients, especially in an industry where personalisation and customer experience are key?

In all the events I have managed I believe in transparency and putting clients’ needs first: creating a happy environment makes for a relaxed atmosphere at the event, and that in turn converts to good, productive meetings for all attendees.

I am always available to offer help and advice in relation to events and marketing of them.

Could you share a specific success story or a challenging event you managed?

In most of the events I have taken over I have had to build a new client base, which I enjoyed doing and is also very rewarding. With Fleet Summit, however, we have a great and established client base in place already, so I’m very much enjoying developing these relationships.

What were the key learnings for your B2B events experience so far?

The key learning from all of the events I have managed is to work closely with industry supplier clients to understand their solutions, and speak regularly with buyers to keep on top of the products they need. Oh, plus the fact that working extremely hard brings out the best result for everyone involved!

To speak to Nick about the Fleet Summit, you can contact him at | 01992 374092.

Or visit for more information!

Lotus enters the EV charging arena

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Lotus has launched its own electric vehicle (EV) charging solutions, including an ultra-fast 450 kW DC charger, power cabinet and a modular unit for charging up to four vehicles at once.

The sports car maker sats charging anxiety remains one of the main barriers to electric vehicle adoption, with nearly 80% of the public citing the lack of charging infrastructure as a primary reason for not buying an EV in a survey conducted by the Energy Policy Institute.

The new suite of EV charging solutions designed for businesses includes:

  • Liquid-Cooled All-in-One DC Charger: a new charger, which offers ultra-fast charging of up to 450 kW. For example, with the Lotus Eletre R, it can add up to 88.5 miles or 142 km of range with approximately 5 minutes of charge making it one of the most competitive electric vehicle chargers. A 10% to 80% charge can be achieved in just 20 minutes with a range extension of 74 miles or 120 kilometres from a 5-minute charge when using a 350 kW Rapid Charger.
  • Liquid-Cooled Power Cabinet: a modular power cabinet that is suited for spaces that require high energy in order to increase efficiency and minimise charging time, such as motorway rest stops. It offers market-leading power output capabilities of up to 480 kW.
  • Liquid-Cooled Charging Unit: a charging terminal, which when used with the Liquid-Cooled Power Cabinet, can charge up to four vehicles at once. The unit has a maximum current output of 600 Amp, which ensures it is able to meet the needs of all electric vehicle drivers. For instance, if they need a short top-up whilst on the go, or fast-charge for long distance drives, Lotus’ new offering provides them with a convenient solution.

Lotus is using liquid-cooled technologies throughout its suite of commercial charging solutions to make it easier and quicker for EV drivers to charge their vehicles.

The firm’s fast-charging solutions have already been deployed in China and are expected to roll out across the majority of European countries and Middle East in Q2 2024. Further market availability will be announced in due course.

As charging infrastructure improves over time, Lotus is ensuring its customers are equipped by providing a 450 kW solution. Lotus has futureproofed its charging offering, which is expected to be the next step forward in fast charging when the infrastructure becomes readily available. Lotus customers will be able to easily upgrade to this power output without additional hardware costs once in-market service providers rollout grid upgrades.

Mike Johnstone, Chief Commercial Officer at Lotus Group, said: “Over the past six years, Lotus has been investing in the technology and infrastructure to accelerate the transition to electrification. We want to make it easier than ever to own an electric vehicle and with our latest offerings, Lotus is able to provide customers with the confidence to access easy, fast, and efficient charging.”

Alan Wang, Vice-President of Lotus Technology and CEO at Lotus Flash Charge, said: “As more governments are increasing investment into electrification in their journey to net-zero, the demand for a reliable electric vehicle charging infrastructure has never been higher than before. Lotus has developed best-in-class fast charging solutions to deliver a quick and reliable charging experience to meet customer needs.”

In 2018, Lotus announced its Vision80 strategy and plans to transform the brand from a British sports car maker to an all-electric global luxury technology brand by 2028. As part of this transition, the company is committed to developing its own range of EV charging solutions.

The company launched its first electric hyper-SUV Eletre in 2022, with customer deliveries across UK, Europe and China taking place this year. Lotus recently launched Emeya, its next-generation electric hyper-GT, in early September 2023.

Both vehicles integrate hardware, software, and cloud capabilities to deve op a full stack of intelligent driving technologies. They also include HD cameras, radar, and high-precision mapping capabilities to allow the vehicles to precisely perceive their environment in a stereoscopic display, providing a smooth drive even in extreme conditions. Lotus will continue to expand its range of premium electric vehicles, as the company looks to scale in this growing market.

Lotus says it has seen a huge demand for its products, with an orderbook of over 19,000 vehicles for its Emira sports car and Eletre hyper-SUV. The company has ramped up production this year, having had a record-breaking first half of 2023, and expects the full year to surpass all previous years.

FLEET SERVICING MONTH: The evolving approaches to maintenance in fleet management

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How Fleet Managers approach servicing and maintenance has undergone considerable evolution over the last 10 years, especially as we move towards an increasingly electrified, low emissions future. Staying abreast of these changes is crucial for ensuring efficiency, minimising downtime, and extending the lifespan of vehicles. Here we explore how approaches to servicing and maintenance are impacting the sector, based on input for attendees at the Fleet Summit…

1. Predictive Maintenance

Traditionally, fleet maintenance was largely reactive or based on predetermined schedules. However, the advent of predictive maintenance marks a significant shift. This approach utilises data analytics and monitoring tools to predict when a vehicle might need servicing. By analysing data such as mileage, engine usage, and driving patterns, Fleet Managers can anticipate potential issues before they become problematic. This shift from reactive to predictive maintenance helps in reducing unexpected breakdowns and prolonging vehicle life.

2. Integration of Telematics

The integration of telematics has been pivotal in transforming fleet maintenance strategies. Telematics systems provide real-time data on vehicle performance, enabling more precise and timely maintenance interventions. This technology allows for the monitoring of various parameters such as fuel usage, engine temperature, and tyre pressure, facilitating immediate action when anomalies are detected. As a result, telematics has not only improved vehicle maintenance but also enhanced overall fleet efficiency and safety.

3. Emphasis on Sustainability

There is a growing emphasis on sustainability in fleet maintenance. Fleet Managers are increasingly adopting eco-friendly practices, such as using renewable energy sources, recycling parts, and opting for biodegradable lubricants. Additionally, there is a push towards electric vehicles (EVs) in fleets, which introduces new maintenance dynamics. EVs typically require less maintenance than traditional vehicles, altering the nature and frequency of servicing needed.

4. Compliance and Regulation

The regulatory landscape in the UK, particularly regarding emissions and safety standards, has significantly influenced fleet maintenance practices. Fleet Managers must ensure that vehicles comply with stringent regulations, including those related to the Euro 6 standards for diesel vehicles and MOT tests. Failure to adhere to these regulations can result in substantial penalties and operational setbacks.

5. Adoption of Mobile Maintenance Services

Another notable trend is the rise of mobile maintenance services. These services bring the maintenance to the fleet, rather than vehicles being sent to a service centre. This approach minimises downtime, as servicing and repairs can be conducted during off-hours or in locations that do not disrupt the fleet’s operations.

6. Enhanced Focus on Driver Training

Finally, the role of driver behaviour in vehicle maintenance has gained recognition. Fleet Managers are investing more in driver training programmes that emphasise efficient driving techniques to reduce wear and tear on vehicles. Educating drivers about the importance of regular checks and maintenance can also play a significant role in preventative care.

The approach to servicing and maintenance in UK fleet management has evolved to become more predictive, data-driven, and sustainable. These changes are propelled by advancements in technology, regulatory demands, and a growing awareness of environmental impact. By embracing these developments, Fleet Managers can optimise their operations, reduce costs, and contribute to a greener future.

Do you need Fleet Servicing and Maintenance solutions for your organisation? The Fleet Summit can help

Photo by Jimmy Nilsson Masth on Unsplash

THE WHICHEV VIEW: Mahle seeks to establish global standard for wireless EV charging

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By WhichEV

In a pivotal move for the electric vehicle (EV) charging landscape, SAE International, a revered non-profit organisation dedicated to advancing mobility technologies, has endorsed Mahle’s positioning system as the worldwide standard solution for wireless EV charging. The selection of Mahle’s technology marks a significant leap in achieving standardisation in inductive charging, effectively putting in place the last piece of the wireless charging puzzle – that has kept this option from moving forward for almost a decade.

The key technology, a brainchild of Mahle, addresses a critical hurdle in standardisation. If successful, this could allow for a fast, comprehensive launch for commercial wireless charging – revolutionising battery charging for electric and hybrid vehicles. This recognition by a body like SAE International, underscores Mahle’s prowess in electrification and sets a compelling momentum for the future of e-mobility, as highlighted by Arnd Franz, Chairman of the Mahle Management Board and CEO.

Read this fascinating story in full over at WhichEV…

Confidence and calm urged as used car values drop

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Fleets and dealers should trust the data and maintain a cool head during a period of volatile values in the UK’s used car market, according to analysis from Cox Automotive.

Cox Automotive’s confidence in its forecast persists as we approach the final weeks of 2023. Its year-to-date baseline forecast of 5,545,530 is within 99.7% – or approximately 18,000 transactions – of the SMMT’s ‘actual’ figure of 5,563,576. While a downbeat Q4 is anticipated with weak demand and increased supply, Cox Automotive believes its 2023 used car transactions forecast of 7.15 million remains achievable. This represents a 4% year-on-year increase, but 3% below the 2010 – 2019 averages.

Philip Nothard, Cox Automotive’s Insight Director, said: “Despite current concern about used car values and the impact of this on retail sales, we remain confident in our full year forecast and believe the year will close on 7.15 million used car transactions.

“We anticipated that the second half of the year would be significantly slower than the first. Our view that a softening in consumer confidence combined with a return to the over-supply of new cars, resulting in depreciation levels not witnessed since 2015 and easing transaction volumes, has proved accurate.”

According to Nothard, the used market is now undergoing a transitional period, driving a realignment of values. He argues the importance of reflecting on historical data when evaluating the current situation. Over the past two decades, the UK’s average annual used vehicle transactions stood at 7.4 million, with peaks exceeding eight million only occurring in 2016 and 2017. The ratio of used-to-new transactions averaged 3.37:1, rising to 4:1 during the pandemic-induced pause in new car production.

He added: “Current trade values remain unrealistically high despite the recent trade drops. A remarkable four-year period with minimal depreciation has contributed to this trend, with oversupply and the return of discounts, deals and incentives in the new car market creating an unsustainable cost discrepancy. Quite simply, used cars have become comparably unaffordable; at the same time, demand has eased, and the market is adjusting accordingly. While this dramatic depreciation will bring about some short-term pain for some, we must remember that over the long-term the sector has enjoyed a period of healthy returns, and we’re now returning to where we ought to be.

“While the prospect of the UK’s used car market returning to eight million transactions is an outlier, the 2023 forecast of 7.15 million transactions is not out of kilter with historical demand. The sector has bounced back from the lows of 2020 and 2021, and now prices are aligning accordingly. Since May, we’ve observed a decline in wholesale values, reflecting the return of volume to a market still grappling with economic headwinds.

“It’s a cliché, but we urge everyone in automotive to keep calm and carry on as this realignment of values plays out,” Nothard said. “Looking ahead to Q1 of 2024, we anticipate some seasonal stabilisation but no substantial ‘bounce’.”

Turning to the EV market, Nothard believes that the recalibration of used EV residual values, gradually approaching parity with ICE vehicles, offers a positive trajectory for the electric vehicle market’s future. However, the outlook for EV values remains uncertain. The growing presence of EVs in the wholesale market, coupled with advancements in battery technology, may introduce fluctuations in electric vehicle values for some time to come.

Cox Automotive’s full new and used car forecasts for 2023 can be found here. Its forecasts for 2024 and beyond were recently published as a part of its fifth Insight Report, which also includes a deep dive into key issues currently facing dealers, OEMs and fleets.

Photo by Obi – @pixel8propix on Unsplash

Brake data: Speed-related road deaths and injuries up ‘significantly’

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Road deaths and serious injuries caused by driver speed rose significantly last year, according to analysis of government road casualty data by Brake, the road safety charity, for Road Safety Week 2023.

The latest road casualty statistics show that, in 2022, 1,766 people died on UK roads (1,711 in Britain, 55 in Northern Ireland), a 10% increase on figures from the previous year (see Table 1). Brake’s analysis also found that in the same period, road deaths caused by drivers exceeding the speed limit rose by 20% (see Table 2) [3].

Brake also carried out a public opinion survey, asking more than 2,000 drivers about their driving habits and attitudes to speed and speed limits [4]. The survey found that 92% of drivers think that speed limits are essential for the safety of our roads. Despite this, more than a third (34%) of those surveyed said they sometimes or often drive faster than the speed limit, and 40% think that driving just a little bit over the speed limit doesn’t matter. Two-fifths (39%) of drivers surveyed also agreed that the default speed limit on roads in built-up areas should be lowered from 30mph to 20mph, supporting changes that are taking place across the UK to make communities safer through the introduction of lower speed limits [5,6,7].

Brake is releasing the survey results at the start of its biggest annual road safety campaign, Road Safety Week, which runs from 19 to 25 November. The charity is calling on everyone to join a national conversation about speed, to raise awareness of the dangers of excessive and inappropriate speed, and challenge why so many people still think it is acceptable to drive faster than the speed limit.

Road Safety Week began on Sunday 19 November to coincide with the World Day of Remembrance for Road Traffic Victims, for which people across the world lit candles in memory of those killed or seriously injured on roads. Brake worked with local councils across the UK to get public buildings and other landmarks lit up in yellow, to show support for road victims.

This year, more than 3,400 schools, communities, organisations and emergency services, together representing more than 17 million people, have signed up to take part in Road Safety Week by organising local activities, sharing important road safety messages and posing the question: If five people die on UK roads every day, why do we still think it is ok to speed? Brake has provided free resources to everyone taking part in Road Safety Week, including campaigns toolkits, lesson plans and assemblies for school, as well as factsheets, films, posters and more for businesses, local communities and campaign groups.

Here are some examples of events that are taking place around the UK.

  • In South Yorkshire, Mayor Oliver Coppard and Active Travel Commissioner Ed Clancy will attend the Lifewise Centre in Rotherham to run road safety lessons with local schoolchildren. They will also be riding bicycles that will light up with road safety messages.
  • In London, the BT Tower will display a message supporting the central theme of Road Safety Week, Let’s talk about speed!
  • Blackburn and Darwen Borough Council will hold a road safety parade bringing together local high schools and primary schools to share important road safety messages. The parade will follow a pedestrianised route through the town centre, ending at Blackburn Town Hall where the Mayor of Blackburn will deliver a short speech.

The speed we choose to drive at can mean the difference between life and death. Our speed dictates whether we can stop in time to avoid a crash, and the force of impact if we can’t stop. This Road Safety Week, I urge you to join the conversation and talk about speed.

Ross Moorlock, interim CEO at Brake, said: “Road death is sudden. It’s traumatic. It sends shockwaves across families, schools, workplaces and communities. This year, we have already supported more than 1500 people affected by road crashes through our National Road Victim Service.

“Today, five people will be killed on our roads. And tomorrow, another five won’t make it home to their families. And so on, and so on, until we all say ‘Enough!’ and start taking responsibility for each other’s safety on the road.

“The speed we choose to drive at can mean the difference between life and death. Our speed dictates whether we can stop in time to avoid a crash, and the force of impact if we can’t stop. This Road Safety Week, whoever you are, and however you travel, I urge you to join the conversation and talk about speed. Please talk to as many people as you can to find out why, when five people die on our roads every day, so many of us still choose to drive too fast.”

Road Safety Week 2023 is organised by Brake, sponsored by Arval UK, Autoglass® and DHL Supply Chain, and supports the Department for Transport’s Think! campaign.


Devising your Grey Fleet Strategy: Key considerations for Fleet Managers

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In the UK, managing a grey fleet – where employees use their private vehicles for business purposes – presents unique challenges and opportunities for Fleet Managers. As businesses strive for efficiency and compliance, developing an effective grey fleet strategy becomes essential. Here we outline the key considerations for Fleet Managers when deciding on the best approach for your organisation…

Compliance with Legal Requirements

The paramount consideration is adherence to legal obligations. Under UK law, specifically the Health and Safety at Work etc. Act 1974, employers are responsible for the welfare of employees conducting business in their own vehicles. This means ensuring that private vehicles used for business purposes meet the same safety standards as company-owned vehicles. Fleet managers must ensure that all grey fleet vehicles are roadworthy, have valid MOT certificates, and are properly insured for business use.

Cost Management

Effective cost management is vital in grey fleet management. While using private vehicles can reduce the need for a large company-owned fleet, hidden costs such as mileage reimbursements and wear and tear can accumulate. Implementing a clear policy on mileage claims and ensuring efficient route planning can help control these costs. Additionally, adopting a telematics system can provide valuable data to analyse and optimise travel routes, thereby reducing unnecessary expenses.

Environmental Impact

With the UK’s increasing focus on reducing carbon emissions, fleet managers must consider the environmental impact of their grey fleet. Encouraging the use of lower-emission vehicles and promoting alternative modes of transport, such as public transport or cycling, can significantly reduce the carbon footprint of the grey fleet. Implementing a ‘clean car policy’, which sets a cap on CO2 emissions for vehicles used for business travel, can also be an effective strategy.

Duty of Care

The duty of care extends beyond legal compliance; it involves ensuring the safety and wellbeing of employees. Regular checks on driver licences, vehicle maintenance records, and insurance cover are essential. Providing driver training programmes can also promote safer driving habits, reducing the risk of accidents and associated costs.

Technology Integration

Leveraging technology can streamline grey fleet management. Tools like fleet management software can track vehicle usage, monitor maintenance schedules, and ensure compliance with legal requirements. These systems can also provide insights into driver behaviour and vehicle performance, enabling more informed decisions.

Employee Communication and Engagement

Clear communication with employees is crucial. A comprehensive grey fleet policy should be communicated effectively to ensure that all drivers understand their responsibilities. Regular engagement and feedback can help identify issues and improve the overall efficiency of the grey fleet.

Managing a grey fleet in the UK requires a balanced approach that considers legal compliance, cost efficiency, environmental impact, duty of care, technology integration, and employee engagement. By addressing these key areas, fleet managers can develop a strategy that not only meets the needs of the business but also ensures the safety and satisfaction of their employees. As the business landscape evolves, so too will the challenges and opportunities in grey fleet management, requiring ongoing adaptation and strategic planning.

Are you on the hunt for Grey Fleet solutions for your organisation? The Fleet Summit can help!

Photo by Art Markiv on Unsplash

SAVE THE DATE: Fleet Summit Summer 2024

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Missed last week’s Fleet Summit? Not a problem! The next event will take place in June 17th & 18th 2024 at the Hilton Manchester Deansgate – so join us for the first of two Fleet Summits taking place in the New Year!

Make sure you register today as demand is already high following this week’s successful event.

Your delegate pass will give you access to industry presentations, as well as your itinerary of 1-2-1 relaxed meetings with budget-saving suppliers.

There is no hard sell at this event, just a great opportunity to gain industry insight and build business relationships to prepare for every eventuality.

Confirm you attendance here.

Do you specialise in fleet Fleet Service, Maintenance & Repair solutions? We want to hear from you!

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Each month on Fleet Management Briefing we’re shining the spotlight on a different part of the fleet market – and in November we’ll be focussing on Service, Maintenance & Repair solutions.

It’s all part of our ‘Recommended’ editorial feature, designed to help fleet buyers find the best products and services available today.

So, if you’re a supplier of Service, Maintenance & Repair solutions and would like to be included as part of this exciting new shop window, we’d love to hear from you – for more info, contact Chris Cannon on 01992 374096 /

Here’s our features list in full:

Dec – Service, Maintenance & Repair
Jan 24 – Electric & Hybrid Vehicles
Feb 24 – Dash Cams
Mar 24 – Driver Training
Apr 24 – Accident & Risk Management
May 24 – Fleet Management Software
Jun 24 – Telematics/Tracking
Jul 24 – Contract Hire & Leasing
Aug 24 – LPG/Alternative Fuel & Fuel Management
Sept 24 – EV Infrastructure
Oct 24 – Duty of Care
Nov 24 – Grey Fleet

Photo by Ville Kaisla on Unsplash

GREY FLEET MONTH: How mixing business with pleasure has evolved for Fleet Managers

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The concept of the ‘grey fleet’ — personal vehicles used for business purposes — has been a long-standing component of corporate mobility in the UK. However, over the last decade, the grey fleet sector has undergone significant transformation, influenced by factors such as technological advancements, environmental considerations, and changes in work patterns. Here as part of Grey Fleet Month, we explore these developments and their implications for Fleet Managers…

Ten years ago, grey fleets were a largely unmanaged aspect of many organizations, with employees using their cars for business trips without much oversight. The costs associated with this practice were often buried in expense claims, making it difficult for companies to fully grasp the financial implications. Additionally, duty of care was a grey area, as ensuring the roadworthiness of employee-owned vehicles presented unique challenges.

One of the primary shifts in this sector has been the increased focus on environmental impact and corporate responsibility. The UK’s commitment to reducing carbon emissions has led to tighter regulations on vehicle emissions. Fleet Managers now need to consider the environmental footprint of their grey fleet. This push for sustainability has prompted a move towards greener vehicles, such as hybrids and fully electric cars, with many businesses offering incentives for employees who choose environmentally-friendly vehicles.

Technology has also revolutionized the management of grey fleets. Telematics systems and mileage tracking apps have provided Fleet Managers with tools to monitor and analyze the use of personal vehicles for business purposes more efficiently. These technologies facilitate accurate reimbursement for business mileage, ensure compliance with HMRC rules, and provide critical data to optimize fleet utilization and reduce costs.

The past decade has also seen an increased emphasis on duty of care. Fleet Managers are now more aware of their legal responsibilities regarding grey fleet management. This heightened focus has led to the implementation of more stringent policies around the use of personal vehicles, including regular vehicle checks, mandatory insurance requirements, and driving license reviews.

Moreover, the evolution of flexible and remote working practices, especially accelerated by the COVID-19 pandemic, has reshaped the grey fleet landscape. With employees working from home more frequently, the need for business travel has diminished, leading to a reduction in grey fleet mileage. However, this trend has also raised new challenges in managing and supporting a dispersed and mobile workforce.

Implications for Fleet Managers have been manifold. Firstly, there is a need for more sophisticated fleet management strategies that encompass not just company-owned vehicles but also personal vehicles used for business purposes. Secondly, there is an increased administrative burden to ensure compliance with evolving legal, environmental, and corporate governance standards.

Fleet Managers must now balance the cost-efficiency of utilizing grey fleets against the potential risks and liabilities. This requires a comprehensive approach that includes policy development, driver education, and embracing technology to track and manage grey fleet activity effectively.

The grey fleet sector in the UK has evolved significantly, driven by environmental policies, technological advancements, and changing work habits. For Fleet Managers, this evolution brings both opportunities to improve efficiency and the imperative to navigate a more complex regulatory and operational landscape. The next decade will likely continue to see innovations in mobility and fleet management as the line between personal and business vehicle use becomes increasingly blurred.

Are you on the hunt for Grey Fleet solutions for your organisation? The Fleet Summit can help!

Photo by Olav Tvedt on Unsplash