Taking your car on a road trip is an American tradition, and the infrastructure for cross-country driving is well-established. Using an EV for long trips presents unique challenges. While Tesla offers a robust network of Superchargers that can increase range quickly and conveniently, they are expensive cars. Tesla models also retain their value, making used ones still rather expensive. For most working people, something more modest and practical is needed. There are still ample charging networks across the country other than Tesla, but travel will still be a consideration.
Most people take long trips only occasionally to see family or for vacation. Until the technology and associated infrastructure mature, owning an EV could be a bit of a problem for those occasional road trippers. However, if an electric car can provide cost savings in fuel, an occasional excursion could be made with a rental. For regular travelers who want to go electric, you will have to choose a car with enough range, which still includes many used EVs.
For perspective, InsideHook published an article detailing the experience of one Minnesotan in a Volkswagen ID.4 traveling throughout the country. While the fears over range anxiety turned out to be mostly unfounded, trips did require more planning than usual to ensure chargers would be available. Fortunately, most, if not all, EVs will map routes with chargers automatically, making the experience hassle-free.