EFS LLC Fuel Management

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Manage your bottom line.

The difficulties of navigating today's diesel market are greater than ever. Fuel has replaced equipment and payroll as a trucking company’s largest expense. Geopolitical unrest, increasing demand, decreasing supplies, tighter emission regulations, natural disasters and a weakening economy have turned the buying of diesel fuel into a major challenge. Are you adequately prepared to meet that challenge?

Fuel Prices

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Monthly Pump Average


Daily Cost Average


Newest Truck Stops:

Name Location City ST Last Price
Pete's #14 Us-69 Fort Scott KS $2.799
Common Cents #212 I-90, Exit 20 Sheridan WY $2.899
Casey's General Store #3545 US 14 Sleepy Eye MN $2.959
Pilot TC #1068 I-26, Exit 194 Summerville SC $2.899
Cromwell Kings Truck Stop 11249 Ok-56 Okemah OK $2.599
WMS Express #1 OK 37 Tuttle OK $2.899
Love's #702 US 20 Waterloo IA $3.089
Oasis Grand Parkway SR 99 Mont Belvieu TX $2.829
Love's #704 I-29, Exit 35 Pacific Junction IA $2.879
Love's #721 I-45, Exit 246 Ennis TX $2.769



Trucking News

As a carrier, you may be asking yourself, 'why am paying more per gallon for diesel when all indicators point to a declining petroleum market?' The WTI benchmark closed at a three year low, and Brent crude has hit its lowest price since October 2010. OPEC appears powerless to control prices as supply is far outpacing demand. Analysts point to refinery outages in the Midwest, both planned and unplanned, and a record corn harvest as drivers to the meteoric rise in diesel prices in the Midwest states. Some Midwest spot diesel markets were completely depleted by the harvest demand. The effect of these increases meant cost exceeded price at many retail outlets starting around November 1st. Markets in Illinois saw increases as much as 30 cents, flipping many cost plus deals to a retail minus. Costs are slowly retreating to typical levels, but analysts caution that could take two weeks to normalize. Relief, however, may not be in sight as the Arctic blast is expected to pressure prices as the demand for heating oil increases. Globally, crude is at its lowest level in years. Locally, refinery outages, harvest demand and Mother Nature have conspired to turn diesel prices upside down.

Oil News

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