Having started with one electric truck in 2015, BMW is adding electric delivery trucks to the fleet operating at its home plant in Munich.

The company, along with logistics service provider ARS Altmann AG and the Scherm group have added two more electric trucks to the fleet moving cargo and new BMWs around the BMW Group plant in Munich, Germany.

The original truck covered a route between the BMW plant and Scherm logistics center. It makes the trip eight times per day. The truck has a top speed of 25 mph (40 km/h). BMW said that it saved 48 tons of CO2 per year. When it debuted, BMW was the first to use an electric truck on public roads to haul cargo.

The new trucks are on two different routes. The first sees cargo moved 7.4 miles (12 km) from the Munich plant to a supply center in Karlsfeld. The truck transports car parts and has a top speed of 40 mph (64 km/h) with a 100 mile (16 km) range.

SEE ALSO: Daimler Division Unveils All-Electric Truck

The second new truck moves finished cars between BMW Welt – the brand’s exhibition and delivery center – and the Garching distribution center. It has a covered trailer to keep the new cars shiny and clean.

The lower speed truck is a Dutch-built Terberg yard tractor, although it is used on open roads. The truck uses a Siemens 185 horsepower electric motor and five-speed automatic transmission. It can handle a trailer of up to 36 tons. The high-speed truck is a Framo E-Truck, made in Saxony.

“With three electric trucks, we are setting another strong example for resource-saving production in the heart of Munich,” said Dr. Milan Nedeljkovic, plant director. “We are proud to be a pioneer in sustainable city logistics since 2015 and to make a contribution to reducing emissions in the city by around 82 tons.”

BMW said that compared to diesel trucks, the three electric trucks save enough CO2 emissions per year to equal a BMW 320d travelling around the globe nearly 20 times. That’s nearly 500,000 miles.

The German automaker might not find itself on the waiting list for a Tesla Semi, but more and more truck makers are stepping up and adding electric trucks of their own. In addition to the Terberg and Framo used by BMW, electric trucks are on the way or already here from companies like Workhorse, Cummins, Warren Buffet-backed BYD, and even Daimler.