Some info for you about charging: The charger (device converting AC current to DC current to charge battery) is in the car. Most e-Golf's have a 7.2 kW on board charger while some have a 3. 6kW on board charger - be sure to verify which one is on your particular car. The car can charge at 240 V or at 120V and included with the car is a 120 V EVSE (Electric Vehicle Supply Equipment), also known as the trickle charging station or granny lead. Some e-Golfs came with a 10 amp 120V EVSE and some came with a 12 amp 120 V EVSE. You will need to check which one is included with your particular car.
To figure out how long it takes to charge your car: Let's assume you keep the state of charger between 20% and 80% (a good practice). Assuming a 36 kWh e-Golf with ~32 kWh usable energy when new, that means if your car is at 20% SoC (state of charge), you need to replenish 60% of the pack capacity, or 19.2 kWh of energy. If you use the included trickle station at 10 amps, the charge rate is 120V x 10 amps=1200 Watts or 1.2 kW, so 19.2/1.2=16 hours. If you have a 12 amp trickle station, then your time is 19.2/1.4 = 14 hours. Of course if you have a 240 V 30 amp (or better) charging station at your home and set your car to charge at maximum speed, (assuming 7.2 kW on board charger), it will take 19.2/7.2=3 hours to charge 60% of the pack capacity.
Worst case, you will probably average 3 miles/kWh efficiency and may easily get 4 miles/kWh efficiency - depends how fast you drive, how much you use A/C or heat, etc. Assuming 3 mi/kWh, 19.2 kWh of capacity equate to 19.2*3=58 miles. At 4 mi/kWh you can get 77 miles out of the same amount of energy. Then you can do the math to see how many miles of range you are able to replenish into the pack.
I hope this makes sense.
In short, if your car sits all night long (12 hours) plugged into a dedicated 120 V circuit (so you don't trip the breaker and stop charging), you should be able to replenish 45 miles overnight while you sleep even at 3 miles/kWh efficiency and 1.2 kW trickle station. If you decide to charge to 100% every night, then you will have more of a range buffer every day, though if you can avoid keeping the pack at 100% for longer than a few hours (especially in very hot weather), you will extend the longevity of the battery pack.
You can reset the service interval light yourself.
2017 e-Golf LE, Multi Coat White with Black Vegan Leather interior