charge for

charge (something) for (something)

To establish a set price for something (such as an item purchased or a service rendered). How much are airlines charging for tickets these days? I can't believe a psychiatrist can charge $250 just for a consultation!
See also: charge

charge (something) for something

to set a price in payment for something. You are charging too much for this. You really shouldn't charge for it at all.
See also: charge
References in classic literature ?
It was the usual charge for an assault and battery on the person of Hiram Doolittle, and was couched in the ancient language of such instruments, especial care having been taken by the scribe not to omit the name of a single offensive weapon known to the law.
Verily, your lordship," said Robin, scratching his head, "I have enjoyed your company so much, that I scarce know how to charge for it.
The charge for this furnace is delivered by three dedicated 10-ton charge cars, and the furnaces are lined with silica boron oxide refractory.
For the purpose of this paragraph an arm's length charge for services rendered shall be the amount which was charged or would have been charged for the same or similar services in independent transactions with or between unrelated parties under similar circumstances considering all relevant facts.
Select a few other banks in your area and ask what they charge for various services (see chart for a list of common charges).
A single-balance, single-fee, check-charge account has a monthly fee and a charge per check for balances below a defined minimum, and no fee or check charge for balances above the minimum.
Because the MAAC under OBRA-86 merely limited a physician's increase in actual charges from year to year, physicians who were charging significantly in excess of the Medicare reasonable charge prior to adoption of the MAAC were still entitled to charge and collect amounts well above the Medicare reasonable charge for a service, as long as the yearly increase in fees did not exceed the MAAC.
So we can handle more tonnage per hour, and we have accurate weights on every charge for every commodity.
Between 1989 and 1993, the charge for money orders increased at banks about the same percentage as did the increase in the CPI and by substantially more than that at savings associations.
Just five years old, the practice of charging post-consumer steel cans provides a cost-effective, high-quality charge for iron foundries.