Last week, the authorities sparked business concern after bringing forward from 2040 to 2035 in an effort to reach zero-carbon emission targets.
The SMMT automobile trade body had formerly stated the 2035 figure was”about”.
The government is putting out its proposals from the run-up into a United Nations climate summit in November.
The summit, called COP26, has been hosted in Glasgow. It’s a yearly UN-led gathering setup to evaluate progress on tackling climate change.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson, who declared the 2035 date, stated in that the ban could come even sooner if possible.
A Department for Transport spokesperson stated: “We’re consulting on a variety of potential dates to bring forward the limit to the selling of gas and diesel trucks and cars.
“The appointment suggestion for this can be 2035 – or sooner if a quicker transition seems feasible – and adding hybrids for the very first time.”
Experts cautioned that the first target date of 2040 would nevertheless leave old traditional cars on the streets 10 decades after.
When the ban comes into effect, just hydrogen or electric automobiles and trucks will be available.
Hybrid vehicles have been now contained in the suggestions, which were initially announced in July 2017.
Regardless of this, RAC spokesman Simon Williams said: “While the government seems to be moving the goalposts ahead for finishing the sale of fresh gas, diesel, and hybrids, motorists shouldn’t be concerned about deciding on a plug-in hybrid today.
“They are possibly the ideal stepping stone for people who wish to go electric, but that have worries about the stove, since they aren’t too pricey as a battery-electric car. Right now, they provide drivers the best of both worlds”