Are you averse to leaving the charger plugged in? Even the dinky mobile charger on 120 volts would have maintained it over that period.
It's a little "fiddly" but you can monitor it, turn it off at whatever level you like, then "check back in" periodically and re-start it when it gets below your desired target.I would like to see Rivian allow you to set charge limit to any number. I typically will charge my Tesla to 75% and set the charge limit to 50%, then plug it in if I am leaving it for an extended period. Not sure how I would do the Rivian right now only able to set at 70% at the lowest limit.
I don't know what the point of the OP is. Do you? Is the "point" to bitch about it or find a solution or workaround? If he is worried about "fire hazard", that's one thing. If he wants to maintain a minimum level of charge, he can control that remotely and only turn it on when it gets to the point he's worried about it.I think the point of the OP is that there really is excessive energy consumption. Other EVs don't leak as much as this. I love my R1T but this is a big black eye IMO.
Tesla2.0...I wasn't directing my last comment at your post (or at you). You asked a legitimate question and got some answers.Well, I’m only less than a month into ownership of this EV. R1S is amazing, loaded with tons of features. Yes, it is a point I brought up to to see if this is normalcy or something I should be concerned about of battery management system. At home, I always take turn plug in for different EV. I don’t bother DCFC stations unless it’s for road trip.