Post suggestions and comments about the website and pure gas in general below. Please do NOT post about the Android app not working - we know, and Jeff will fix it!

Comments about specific stations will be deleted – those should go in the station comments. If you find a station listing in error, update it or remove it.  Also, comments requesting that gas prices be added will be deleted. Read about this site or just think for a minute about how this site is updated. Feel free to add price information to the station updates if you wish.

Dave in NC, The fact is "Top Tier" has very little meaning. Its just a sales gimmick. All gas comes from the same sources, ie. pipelines, refiners, terminals, storage facilities, distributors. However large chains like QT, HyVee, Holiday, Racetrac, Wawa, etc., take extra steps to insure their station storage tanks, pumps, distribution tankers are in good condition and have no contaminates getting into the fuel supply like water. That's not to say there's anything wrong with smaller independent dealers but the big guys have more control over the distribution of their product. Frankly in 46 years of driving I can only remember one time that I had received a truly bad tank of gas from a station and that was about 45 years ago. In the early days of ethanol blending there were anecdotal stories of too much ethanol being blended into the tankers before they made their deliveries but I think that has minimized over the years because of newer equipment coming on-line. Look at it this way, ethanol is the enemy of gas mileage, performance, rubber fuel components, and other aspects of your vehicle's fuel system. It is corrosive by nature and absorbs water. It causes gasoline to go bad in as little as two months whereas E0 gas will have a shelf life upwards of two years. There is nothing "Top Tier" about ethanol blended fuels. Just my opinion. – Jonathan LathburyAtlanta, Georgia (June 5, 2019)
In my area we have RFG/Reformulated Gas. I realize RFG doesn't mean it contains Ethanol but is it possible for RFG to truly be Pure Gas? – KeelyNorthwest Indiana (June 6, 2019)
Keely in Indiana, RFG is primarily a reference to gasoline that has had an oxygenate added to it. Ethanol is the primary oxygenate now that MTBE has been eliminated from the nation's fuel supply. However knowing the various problems with ethanol the EPA allowed E0 low sulfur gas to be produced and sold in the markets that required RFG. A dozen+ years ago Marathon developed REC 90/91 octane E0 gas to be specifically sold in RFG markets. They had terminals in Georgia, Michigan, and Florida. This low sulfur higher octane E0 fuel is very clean burning and helps greatly with performance and fuel efficiency. – Jonathan LathburyAtlanta, Georgia (June 6, 2019)
Please consider adding a column that would indicate whether the station sells fuel for autos. Should be yes/no/unknown. If it's just a checkmark for yes, then if it's blank, you don't know if doesn't sell to autos or if it's just unknown. It's hard to sort through the details/comments to find out whether they do or not. – BrennaCalifornia (June 10, 2019)
I downloaded the ap but it's not as useful as the website. Instead of a listing by state, you have to use the map. And when you click on a station, it offers to take you there. Why would I want to go there if I don't know what they have? The information icon should take you to a place that actually has information. The weblist is FAR more useful. – BrennaCalifornia (June 10, 2019)
"RFG is primarily a reference to gasoline that has had an oxygenate added to it. Ethanol is the primary oxygenate now that MTBE has been eliminated from the nation's fuel supply." Does this mean the Marathon E10 I'm driving to the next county (non-RFG) to purchase is still RFG? – KeelyNorthwest Indiana (June 11, 2019)
Keely in Indiana, Your question is confusing. The lion's share of gasoline sold in this country is E10 which means "may contain up to 10% ethanol" with the exception of the few stations selling E15 and E85. So I assume you meant E0 which is 0% ethanol which is also known as non-oxy, ethanol free, non-ethanol, clear gas, pure gas, and an oldy from the past white gas. During the Summer most gas is considered RFG to meet EPA guidelines. Non-ethanol or E0 gas is blended with a lower sulfur content to meet these guidelines. So if you are driving to the next county to get E0 gas then you may still want to do that. – Jonathan LathburyAtlanta, Georgia (June 12, 2019)
E15 gas is coming year round now as signed into law by President Trump. Now gas stations can increase ethanol content from 10% to 15% year round. You can search Trump E15 Ethanol Gas or read here: – Richard WightLittle River, SC 29566 (June 12, 2019)
RFG = Ethanol? – KeelyNorthwest Indiana (June 12, 2019)
Keely in Indiana, As I said in my previous comment RFG does not always mean ethanol blending. E0 gas can be blended to meet EPA guidelines for RFG. – Jonathan LathburyAtlanta, Georgia (June 12, 2019)
I believe ALL Mobil fuel has ethanol in it - – BrianOntario (June 13, 2019)
Richard Wright - won't be much E15 sold in Oregon. We are a mandatory E10 state by state law. All gasoline delivered to non Flex-Fuel autos must be E10. And I mean period. Not, "may contain up to 10% ethanol", or E15 or whatever. It must be E10 and if the Dept. of Weights & Measures tests it and it isn't E10 they shut down your pump. You can of course deliver anything above E10 to any Flex-Fuel car you want, but not to a non Flex-Fuel car in this state. The pump must so state. And we can't pump our own bad, an attendant must do it. – Dean BillingSisters, OR (June 13, 2019)
E15 gas is coming year round now .....– Richard Wight, Little River, SC 29566 (June 12, 2019)//////// 1) 87 octane E0 has gasoline that is 87 octane.... duh 2) 87 octane E10 has gasoline that is 83.5 octane..... 3) 88 octane E15 has gasoline that is 83.3 octane..... 4) 87 octane E15 has gasoline that is 82.5 octane. 5) The strong introduction of E15, continues the dilution of our nation's gasoline stocks. Much advertising is being foisted on American drivers to accept E15........a diminished fuel that decreases MPG & adds drivability problems. – litesongEverett Washington (June 16, 2019)
My statement above made a mistake. 87 octane E10 has gasoline that is 84 octane. – litesongEverett Washington (June 16, 2019)
I tote E0 strongly. Even more, I tell of the wide differences of gasoline component octanes between E0 & E10(note posts just above). However, I have posted about the ever widening price gap between E0 & E10 (even of the same octane). Just today, my favorite Washington state 87 octane E0 source has a (low-ball) price of $3.42 per gallon, while a low-ball 87 octane E10 source has a price of $2.48!! The price jump to E0 is 38%, the widest I have ever seen in our eastern Puget Sound region. – litesongEverett Washington (June 20, 2019)
Seems like people are entering "100 octane" for airports.. which is actually 100LL (with lead) and may be misleading for those who don't know the difference between avgas and regular gas. Almost every airport has 100LL.. thats not really surprising. – rob carseyNJ (June 26, 2019)
Rob in NJ, You make a very good point. 100LL is not suitable for any vehicle with a catalytic converter. MOst modern gas vehicles have catalytic converters. If you have a small engine like a generator, or boat, or a classic car, or a modified vehicle without catalytic converter then it may be possible to use 100LL though it does tend to be a bit expensive. Oddly enough though not every general aviation airport has 100LL available but many of them do. Some of them will only sell to pilots. Best to call ahead of time. – Jonathan LathburyAtlanta, Georgia (June 26, 2019)
Does anyone know why the New Brunswick NJ Sunoco was taken off the list. I called them and they are still selling the 100 race gas with no ethanol? – PatNew Jersey (June 27, 2019)
Thanks for creating this site...very useful and cuts down on a potentially long drive to find E-Free gas, only to find it doesn't have it. – DannyMAlpharetta (June 29, 2019)
Um . . . Elk City (you can check the area code) is in OKLAHOMA, not in Arkansas. Route 66 does not run through Arkansas. – G. BakerRussellville, AR (June 30, 2019)