Fuel Dyes

Certain types of fuel need to be dyed in the UK, to aid tracking and prevent misuse. Some of the most common fuel dyes are provided to farmers to support their fuel needs, allowing them to buy fuel in bulk and store it on their property. In doing so, the fuel is dyed (green or red), to allow tracking.

Other reasons for dyeing fuel, such as for aviation, supports the fuelling process itself, to ensure that the right type of fuel is used in the correct aircraft - as the consequences of getting this wrong can be disastrous.

Our fuel dyes comply to all regulations and are mixed expertly onsite, and these and our markers are guaranteed to be of at least 20,000 to 1 or more ratio, so you can check them at the refinery, or the pump.

Biodiesel stabilisers

Biodiesel is produced from various oils that are also used for cooking, such as rapeseed. This means that its main body is organic matter, with degrades as it oxidizes. This oxidisation means that the shelf life of the biofuel is drastically lowered.

Adding stabilisers prevents this oxidisation, by preserving the fuel in a better state, and suspending the biodiesel in supportive additives. These additives usually burn clean and don't damage metal, making them an almost invisible additive.

We add these stabilisers at production, ensuring that you're provided with fresh biodiesel every step of the way.

Our Antioxidants are designed to work with rapeseed or soybean based biodiesels, and offer unrivalled support and suspension of degradation.

Fuel Additives

Alongside dyes and stabilisers there are several kinds of fuel additive - to make them more lubricant, to stop them from leaving deposits on engine parts, and to ensure that they burn clean, and are stable for use.

We add these as needed to our fuel production lines, and are constantly evaluating and creating more efficient additives, without sacrificing quality. Each fuel additive has its own role to play in the support of fuel as a whole, but most are designed to be 'invisible' - there's no way to tell that fuel has additives, without being told.

Most additives make up for the fact that as certain chemicals are removed from fuels, such as sulphur or the ones that create the distinctive 'petrol' smell, they become less efficient. We produce everything from dispersants (to prevent varnish build-up, or gummy deposits), to Pour points depressants and add them to our fuel to ensure there are no issues or problems with our fuels, creating unrivalled performance in sub optimal conditions.

Fuel Lubricants

Trust us to know what to add to fuel to make it care for your engine and all of its moving parts. One of the side effects of removing the chemical smell and sulphur from fuel is it makes it less lubricant, risking damage to engine parts - especially those with fuel injection or high performance needs.

To combat this, lubricants are added to ensure that the fuel burns cleanly and efficiently, have maximum lubrication and don't damage engine parts.

These lubricants are collectively designed to provide maximum efficiency to any type of fuel and are used judiciously where required.

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