Life’s better with propane
What is propane?
Propane — sometimes known as liquefied petroleum gas, or LPG — is a gas normally compressed and stored as a liquid. It is nontoxic, colorless, and virtually odorless but had an added identifying odor so it can be detected. Propane is most commonly used for space and water heating, for cooking, and as fuel for engine applications such as forklifts. And, its applications are rapidly growing due to new technology developments. When used as vehicle fuel, propane is known as propane autogas.
Propane is an approved clean fuel listed in the 1990 Clean Air Act.
Nearly 50,000 workers across the U.S. are employed in propane production, transportation, and distribution.
The U.S. is propane’s leading producer.
Propane prices are typically lower than those associated with other fuels.
Whether you’re using it to warm your home with gas logs, dry your clothes efficiently or just for back-up power when the lights go out, propane is a smart choice to fuel your life.
Propane fits the bill at work because it’s clean, reliable and powerful. Let Conger LP Gas help you find ways to power forklifts, run school buses, add heat to your warehouse and more.
Conger agricultural customers use propane for chores like crop drying and to power irrigation engines. Other uses on the farm include generators, poultry house heating, and fuel for farm vehicles and equipment.
Propane safety – Play it safe
Understanding how to use propane at home, for your business or on your farm is important to your safety and the safety of others. While propane has the lowest flammability rating of any alternative fuel, it still requires proper use at home and special training for commercial and agricultural applications.
A qualified service technician should perform a propane appliance inspection once a year.
Propane cylinders are equipped with a device that cuts off the filling process, when the tank reached 80 percent of its liquid capacity
Propane tanks are 20 times more puncture resistant that tanks filled with ethanol, methanol or gasoline.
Call a professional
Only qualified propane service technicians have the proper training to install, service, maintain, and repair appliances.
Get out if you smell gas
Leave the area immediately and turn off the main gas shut off if it’s safe to do so. Then, call the appropriate authority.