Nissan LEAF Zero Emission Tour

Nissan LEAFNissan North America announced that the Nissan LEAF zero-emission, all-electric car will make its North American debut in Los Angeles on Nov. 13. The Los Angeles showing will be the first time people in the United States will be able to see the five-passenger, five-door, gasoline-free car, which is embarking on a nationwide tour. .

The Nissan LEAF Zero Emission Tour will make stops in 22 cities, in 11 states, the District of Columbia, and Vancouver, Canada, offering the opportunity for interested drivers, media, civic partners, businesses and university students to learn more about the Nissan LEAF and the benefits of zero-emission driving.

Follow the tour, get updates on the final schedule and specific showings, and sign up for more information, at Look for the Nissan LEAF to make public appearances in the following areas during these times:

Southern California

Los Angeles: Nov. 13-17

Orange County: Nov. 18

San Diego: Nov. 19-21

Northern California

Berkeley/Walnut Creek: Nov. 23-24

San Francisco: Nov. 25-29

Santa Rosa: Dec. 1

Sacramento: Dec. 1

San Jose: Dec. 3-6

Pacific Northwest

Seattle: Dec. 8-12

Vancouver, Canada: Dec. 14-15

Portland, Ore.: Dec. 17-23


Phoenix/Tucson: Dec. 30-Jan. 5

Las Vegas: Jan. 6

Midwest/East Coast

Detroit: Jan. 11-13

Knoxville/Chattanooga, Tenn.: Jan. 16

Middle Tennessee: Jan. 19-21

Washington, D.C.: Jan. 26-28

Raleigh, N.C.: Jan. 29

Orlando: Feb. 1-2


Houston: Feb. 5-6

New York

New York City: Feb. 9-14


  • Maddy
    October 28, 2009 - 4:37 pm | Permalink

    This car is great because it is eco friendly. Everything these days seem to be about reducing pollution, to recycle, etc. Anyway, this car does not need any GAS!! In addition, your insurance would be at a better rate!; the reduction would be beneficial.!

  • tongyun
    October 29, 2009 - 11:56 am | Permalink

    I always like how people tout how eco friendly these electric cars are but to me, it seems that they are so short-sighted. Sure these cars will cut down on auto emissions, but what about the emissions that are generated when thousands of these cars are hooked up to the power grid to charge their batteries? And what will become of the batteries when they stop holding a charge?

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