Post suggestions and comments about below. I reserve the right to remove them at my discretion, especially if they have a clear political angle. Pure gas is a nonpartisan issue. I'm a left-wing Democrat, many users of this site are right-wing Republicans, even Tea Party, and yet we can all agree that ethanol policy is a mistake. It's not a liberal or conservative policy, it's the result of heavy lobbying by the ethanol industry, like ADM, combined with a massive blunder by the EPA in their attempt to spur the adoption of E85 vehicles back in 2007. We can all get along on this.

Comments about specific stations are deleted – those should go in the station comments. This page is for general comments about the site and pure gas, of interest to all visitors. For example, if a station no longer serves pure gas, just remove it. If you know of one that's not listed, don't comment here - add it!

Florida just busted over 500 stations selling 100% gasoline, an increase of 13% in 9 months! If I've done the calculation right, & the rates continue, similarly, Florida(500stations) should have as many stations as Wisconsin(709) in 3.3 years. Someone else can calculate how many stations both stations will have at that time. – litesongEverett, WA (July 19, 2014)
litesong wrote, averaging an octane of 84. You are completely right. When 87 fuel is delivered to gas stations, it is 84 octane mixed with ethanol to make 87 octane. 93 octane is really 91. This allows companies to mix lower quality gasoline with subsidized ethanol and pass it off as a better product. And as far as pinging in older engines goes, a carbureted engine jetted for pure gasoline will run worse with E10 – aynayn (July 20, 2014)
Recalculating from July 19, 2014..........If the rate increases for Florida & Wisconsin remain the same, Florida should catch up with Wisconsin in 6.8 years. From two methods of calculating, Florida & Wisconsin should both have ~1027 stations serving 100% gasoline. Personally, I think 100% gasoline will be accessible at many hundreds of stations in almost all states & thousands of stations in many states will prevail. – litesongEverett, WA (July 20, 2014)
Tho Missouri has 189 stations serving 100% gasoline, even in the recent past, the state sold no 87 octane 100% gasoline! Presently, it have 4 sources of 87 octane 100% gasoline. Let's hope for a lot more. – litesongEverett, WA (July 21, 2014)
Tom in Urbana, You asked about oxygenates and their relation to engine pinging. Actually oxygenates are strictly for emissions reduction. MTBE was very good at doing that job but unfortunately has found its way into ground water sources because of leaky tanks which is why it has been discontinued. Ethanol does not do nearly as good a job and in fact in some cases actually raises Nitrous Oxide emissions at the tail pipe. Automotive engine development over the past 25 years has so improved to the point that oxygenates are no longer really needed for emissions reduction. The use of computerized engine management systems in fuel injected vehicles has done an excellent job of reducing emissions, increasing fuel mileage, and improving performance. The use of ethanol as an emission control strategy is chasing a problem that no longer really exists.

REC 90/91 E0 is a low sulphur based gasoline which does a far better job at reducing emissions than E10 blended fuels.

Pinging is a factor of octane rating. If you experience pinging by using an 87 octane E0 gas then try using a little higher octane like 89 to 91 octane E0 fuel. While technically ethanol does raise octane it also introduces a whole other set of problems that should be avoided for the life of your vehicle. – Jonathan LathburyAtlanta, Georgia (July 21, 2014)
I've been passing this site on to people for years but I can't get ethanol free gasoline here because gas station owners tell me it is illegal. I've gotten pure gas in PA.

I put a link to this site on my home page. I don't think I can put the gas pump image on it. Let me know if I am wrong. – Carl ChapmanSuffolk County, NY (July 21, 2014)
To Tom in Urbana- I take a shot - There is no need for oxygenates in gasoline from an engine performance nor emissions viewpoint in today's cars. Therefore E0 generally contains no oxygenates. Governments worldwide like biofuels (oxygenates) for political reasons (eg; to create jobs). Some refiners had liked MTBE...pre-1990, some refiners would optionally include oxygenates such as MTBE if it was cheaper than gasoline (ie; if it was profitable). After 1990, MTBE + ethanol was mandated by Congress, but years later the MTBE was banned. – TBillNorthern Va, (July 21, 2014)
While technically ethanol does raise octane it also introduces a whole other set of problems that should be avoided for the life of your vehicle. – Jonathan Lathbury, Atlanta, Georgia (July 21, 2014.............. Excellent post, Jonathan & thank you!!! A bit of clarification on this part of your post. With 114 octane ethanol blended into gasoline to 10%, the average octane of gasoline molecules is 84 octane in an 87 octane ethanol blend. – litesongEverett, WAl (July 22, 2014)
In two months & one week, listings for 100% gasoline have risen 3 & one eighth percent. – litesongEverett, WAl (July 22, 2014)
In less than 10 months New York state 100% gasoline sources have increased 20% from 246 to 295. – litesongEverett, WA (July 23, 2014)
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