Get $3,500 for Each Vehicle
Converted to Autogas

School Buses

New York is among the ten states in the U.S. with the most propane-fueled school buses on the road—about 500 school buses in New York State are powered by clean-burning autogas.

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Fleets

Propane autogas vehicles deliver horsepower, torque and towing capacity that’s comparable to gasoline or diesel-fueled models. Businesses are saving a lot on fuel and maintenance costs as well.

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Lawn Mowing

Autogas delivers nearly the equivalent energy of gasoline and diesel motors while reducing emissions from commercial mowers, trimmers and leaf blowers.

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NY STORIES

Learn why your fellow New York business owners stepped up to autogas—and how it proved to be a perfect solution for them.

POWERING YOUR NEW YORK VEHICLES WITH PROPANE

Every day, New York State businesses are turning to propane autogas as a clean, green, economical alternative to gasoline and diesel for their light- and medium-duty fleets. There has also been a growth in the number of propane school buses on the road. Propane is making inroads in commercial landscaping too.

5 REASONS TO MAKE THE SWITCH TO PROPANE AUTOGAS

  • Savings. Propane historically costs less per gallon than gasoline and diesel. Even when you factor in the initial cost to convert your vehicles or add new ones, your long-term savings on both fuel and maintenance will put you ahead of the game.
  • Cleaner air. Autogas-powered vehicles produce lower emissions, including 20% less carbon monoxide, 40% fewer nitrogen oxides and 10% less carbon dioxide.
  • Longer engine life. Because autogas burns so cleanly, your vehicles will require less frequent maintenance and their engine life will be extended.
  • Better vehicle performance. Propane autogas delivers power equivalent to gasoline or diesel in even the heaviest applications while providing superior performance. Autogas gives you the longest driving range of any alternative fuel available today.
  • A safe choice. Propane tanks are 20 times more puncture resistant than gasoline tanks—even police departments use them. Propane engine fuel systems also have many passive safety devices.