🇸🇪 Electricity spot price in Sweden (North) today – July 24, 2024

Electricity spot prices in Sweden (North) today, hour by hour. Including prices for the last 30 days.


Electricity price today in Sweden (North)

Right now the price of electricity in Sweden (North) is   0.011 €/kWh -4,1 %

Highest electricity price today is 0.026 €/kWh at 19-20 Lowest electricity price today is 0.011 €/kWh at 14-15 On average the electricity price today is ~0.021 €/kWh
Detailed tabled Last 30 days

A shower costs today
0.07 € in Sweden (North)

Lowest price today: 0.16 € Highest price today: 0.07 €

10 min, 160 l of water = ~6 kWh

A bath costs today
0.08 € in Sweden (North)

Lowest price today: 0.19 € Highest price today: 0.08 €

200 liters of water = ~7,5 kWh

An oven at full blast all day costs today
0.50 € in Sweden (North)


1000W x 24 hours = 24 kWh

Boil 1 liter of water costs today
<0.01 € in Sweden (North)

Lowest price today: <0.01 € Highest price today: <0.01 €

Hot plate for 4 min = ~0,12 kWh

Bake a pizza costs today
0.01 € in Sweden (North)

Lowest price today: 0.03 € Highest price today: 0.01 €

Oven for 30 min = ~1,1 kWh

Charge an electric car costs today
0.50 € in Sweden (North)

Lowest price today: 1.17 € Highest price today: 0.50 €

Nissan Leaf 10-80% = ~45 kWh

More examples

Understanding the SE1 (North) electricity price zone in Sweden

Overview of Sweden's electricity price zones

Sweden's electricity market is uniquely structured into four principal price zones. This segmentation facilitates efficient energy distribution and pricing across the country. Among these, the SE1 zone in the northern part of Sweden stands out for its specific characteristics.

The SE1 zone is crucial in Sweden's energy landscape, with Luleå, its largest city, playing a key role in energy management and distribution. The region's infrastructure and energy policies significantly impact the overall electricity market in Sweden.

Smart metering and hourly usage measurement

Sweden's commitment to advanced energy solutions is evident in its nationwide implementation of smart meters. In compliance with EU regulations, every household in Sweden, including those in the SE1 zone, is equipped with these sophisticated devices.

Smart meters provide real-time data on electricity usage, measuring consumption hourly. This technological advancement has revolutionized the way electricity usage is monitored and billed. It allows for more accurate and transparent billing, closely aligned with actual usage patterns.

Dynamic electricity plans linked to spot prices

In SE1, as in the rest of Sweden, households typically opt for electricity plans that are directly influenced by the current spot price. These plans are highly dynamic, reflecting the hour-to-hour changes in the electricity market. The spot price data displayed on this page offer a glimpse into these fluctuating rates, showcasing the market's responsiveness.

The linkage of electricity plans to spot prices empowers consumers, allowing them to make informed decisions about their energy usage. It also encourages energy efficiency, as consumers become more aware of peak pricing times and adjust their consumption accordingly.

The energy mix in SE1: emphasis on renewable sources

Sweden's approach to energy production is heavily weighted towards renewable sources, a trend that is prominently seen in the SE1 zone. The abundant water resources in this northern region make hydroelectric power a cornerstone of its energy mix.

Beyond hydroelectric power, wind energy is gaining momentum in SE1. This shift towards sustainable energy sources underscores Sweden's commitment to environmental stewardship and reducing carbon emissions. The diversified energy mix ensures reliability and sustainability in energy supply.

Sweden's role in the EU electricity market

SE1's integration into the broader European Union electricity market is a strategic aspect of Sweden's energy policy. This integration fosters cross-border energy trade, enhancing the efficiency and stability of the electricity supply both within Sweden and across Europe.

The interconnected nature of the EU electricity market brings numerous benefits. It ensures a more robust and flexible energy system, capable of adapting to varying demands and challenges. This collective approach to energy management is a step towards a more sustainable and resilient future in energy provision.

Energy saving tips

Charge the electric car when electricity is cheapest

The price of electricity can fluctuate a lot during the day and charging an electric car consumes a lot of electricity. With the cost of electricity today in Sweden (North) it is 0.66 € cheaper to charge at the hours with the lowest price.

Switch to energy-saving light bulbs

Lighting is not the thing that uses the most electricity, but it can still be a good investment to switch to energy-efficient and LED lights. These provide up to 10x more light with the same amount of energy.

Questions and answers about electricity

What uses the most electricity at home?

Heating certainly uses the most electricity, closely followed by hot water and charging electric cars. Electrical appliances such as TVs, mobile phones and computers use very little electricity in relation to heating.

More questions and answers

All prices are current open market spot prices in the day-ahead segment without local vat, tax or other additions.

Timezone is Central European Time (CET) with Daylight Saving Time (DST). Current time: Wed, 24 Jul 2024 14:06

Data source is ENTSO-E