Electric car subsidies are now being revised in Denmark.

With steadily decreasing sales in electric vehicles since 2016, starting with a 60-percent year-over-year drop from 2016 to 2017 and a 30-percent decline the following year, the small northern European country ’s electric car subsidy and tax cut program is being revised with new changes expected in Fall 2018.

“We have tax incentives for electric cars, and you could discuss if they should be bigger. I will not exclude that,” said Prime Minister Las Lokke Rasmussen in an interview. “Any new incentives would be announced along with a government plan to boost clean-energy consumption after the summer.”

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The drops, in part, were due to the phasing out of subsidies – with the country’s top-selling electric vehicle, the Tesla Model S, taking a sales hit as a result. Other cuts were also made to registration taxes amidst high import duties, creating downward pressure on electric vehicle sales.

However, Denmark has focused in other areas to help eliminate dependence on fossil fuels, lowering taxes on electricity with investments in cheap electricity and wind power production. This maintains the government’s stance that green energy does not need to be subsidized to continue indefinitely.

Denmark has now reached a stage where it “can continue to build capacity without necessarily investing taxpayers’ money,” said Rasmussen in a statement to Bloomberg. “This is the first time in Danish history that we can go green and cheaper at the same time.”

In comparison, neighboring countries Sweden and Norway continue to see growing electric vehicles sales, spurred by a combination of tax breaks and purchase rebates.