When you turn off the motor, the miles/kWh for your current drive will be on the heads up display. (Since last startup.)
My first week was filled with recharge anxiety, and I stayed close to home for all drives. I’ve put 2,500 miles on my Touring in a little over a month, and it is now nearly accurate for average miles available on the charge.
I usually reset TripA for each maintenance, so the average over the accumulated miles is currently 2.8/kWh. This is for driving in winter (freezing temperatures), ice/snow, rain, mountains, always on HVAC Eco (brrrr it is cold out there), Freeways (in excess of 70 mph, sorry folks), and city driving—all in all a good sampling of conditions.
Headed down the mountains to work in the dark cold mornings with regen I can get up to 3.9 miles/kWh. Uphill during daylight I can get as high as 2.7. Freeway is usually around 2.5 (yes, I could go slower) and City is closer to 3.9.
I am hoping for better performance in the summer, but I planned for the significant loss on long drives during the winter. The AWD and extended range battery was a necessity for me.
I’m sure that city dwellers can use the standard battery, but they can also consider 2WD (maybe the Toyota version).
There is a great comparison on the Car and Driver website that lists the average MPGe for most EVs on the market.
It’s still Love.