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Thursday, August 23rd, 2018
differences between premium and unleaded gas

If you have have ever purchased fuel for your business, you know that there is a choice between regular and unleaded gasoline. There is usually a variance in price between these two, but it is important to learn the other differences between them. This is especially true if you provide fuel to customers or run a fleet of vehicles. Find out below if you are making the best decision when purchasing your fuel.

Thursday, May 17th, 2018
fuel tips from Kendrick Oil

Minimizing costs is one of the most important aspects of running any business. Two types of costs are the ones you can control and those that you cannot. You might think that fuel costs remain the same, but there are several ways you can minimize them for your business. This post will go over the myths about fuel and how they may be costing you extra money.

Friday, October 13th, 2017
get high quality fuel products and services with Kendrick Oil

Studies have shown that if most standard American vehicles were fueled by higher-octane gas, the car industry could decrease its output of harmful greenhouse gases. By producing 35,000,000 less tons of greenhouse gases each year, the industry could save $6,000,000,000 in gasoline expenses.

Tuesday, September 13th, 2016

When you step back to compare grades of gasoline, you will see why some fuels are cheaper than others and how certain grades affect your vehicle. Although all types of gasoline are sourced from oil, the specific treatment and chemicals added to the oil is what determines particular purpose and grade. Using the proper fuel grade in your automobile helps to ensure its efficiency and protects the motor from excessive friction and overheating. The following information will help you understand the differences between the available grades of fuel.

Monday, July 13th, 2015

The history of graded gasoline dates back to the 1920s. Today, when a consumer pulls up to a typical gas pump, they have three grades of fuel from which to choose: regular, midgrade, and premium. Understanding the basics of these three gasoline grades is a necessity for anyone who sells fuel to the public.