ELECTRIC car owners will be able to recharge their batteries at 22 power points around the borough thanks to cash from Transport for London.
Bicycle training in schools and more 20mph zones will also be paid for with a £5.6 million package for Ealing announced last week by London Mayor Boris Johnson.
The figure for 2009/10 is 14 per cent higher than this year and the third highest of all the London boroughs, behind Camden and Croydon.
But the annual handout system - which provides the majority of Ealing's transport budget - has been criticised for preventing officers from planning more than a year ahead.
Daniel Moylan, transport and environment spokesman for London Councils, said: "Obviously we welcome any additional funding. But unless we quickly remove the hurdles boroughs face in working with TfL, funding for vital work will be lost.
"If TfL is able to produce a 10 year business plan then surely they should be able to provide boroughs with a similar forecast for how much money they will receive from TfL during that time.
"Currently boroughs are only aware of how much funding they get one year at a time which does little for their ability to forward plan."
Environmental campaigners also claim the mayor has halved the £20m total originally budgeted for improving cycle lanes in London, which now includes £287,000 for Ealing's network. Another £240,000 has been allocated to promote cycling in the borough.
Green Party assembly member Jenny Jones claimed the reduced funding was "a stab in the back for cyclists".
The overall package for Ealing includes £1m to provide Greenford town centre with new crossing points, improved junctions, better lighting, new paving and a number of cosmetic changes.
It will also include £1.45m for local safety projects, £660,000 for 20mph zones, another £545,000 for bus priority schemes and £531,000 to renew Ealing's roads.
The electrical charging points will cost around £85,000 to install, and Ealing Council will also be given £100,000 to spend on transport however it chooses.
Mr Johnson said: "Boroughs are being given greater freedom to develop and deliver the schemes they want, which means more choice over a range of key local schemes to improve town centres and cycling facilities, tackle the school run and improve local roads."