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Potelco signs LNG fuelling agreement

LNG Industry,

Clean Energy Fuels Corp. has signed an agreement with Washington-based Potelco, Inc., for the supply of fuel to approximately 75 heavy duty LNG trucks.

The Potelco fleet provides electrical and gas line construction and maintenance services for numerous customers throughout the Northwest US, and is forecasted to consume approximately 360 000 DGEs on LNG per year.

Clean Energy also announced a number of CNG fuelling deals, including the following:

Seaboard Transport

Seabord contracted to increase its CNG fuelling by an anticipated 240 000 DGEs per year, for its expanded fleet of 58 heavy duty natural gas trucks. Clean Energy will open fuelling stations in Arizona and Kansas to support this expansion.

Team Campbell Logistics

Ten additional heavy duty CNG trucks are scheduled to be deployed and fuel at Clean Energy’s Fontana, California, station. These additional trucks are forecasted to consume approximately 10 000 DGEs of CNG annually.


DART has expanded its CNG fleet with an additional 63 buses. The extra vehicles are expected to consume approximately 630 000 DGEs of CNG per year, and will fuel at DART’s four natural gas stations, built, operated and maintained by Clean Energy.

SuperShuttle of Austin

The longtime Clean Energy customer has extended its fuelling agreement for its fleet of 20 CNG vans, fuelling at Clean Energy’s Austin public-access station. The fleet is forecasted to consumer 240 000 DGEs of CNG per year.

Torrance, California

Fuelling commenced at Torrance’s private natural gas station, which was designed, built and is being operated and maintained by Clean Energy. The station is fuelling approximately 35 refuse trucks and 29 transit buses, with an estimated 390 000 DGEs of CNG annually.

The Torrance natural gas transit fleet is expected to expand with an additional 26 transit buses in 2Q15.


Burrtec has signed contracts with Clean Energy for a third CNG station, in Santa Clarita, California. The station will fuel approximately 22 CNG refuse trucks, which are expected to consumer 200 000 DGEs of CNG per year.

Adapted from press release by Katie Woodward

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