Why oil is expensive and why we are paying more for petrol

We pay a lot of money for petrol, and we are not always getting the full price.

It’s the price you are paying for your petrol.

The pump price is usually in pounds, not dollars, so when you get it you are looking at a difference of about £2.50 per litre.

But the actual cost of oil is a little more than this.

The real price is based on a blend of two different things: the price of the crude oil and the cost of refining that crude.

The crude oil is extracted from the earth by pumping it out of the ground, and refining the oil in the refining plant to make more crude.

When the crude is mixed with the refinery’s refining oil, it is converted into petrol.

It can cost up to £2 a litre for a 20-litre tank of petrol.

That means the cost is about £1.60 a litne for a 10-litne tank.

And, of course, the cost rises with the amount of oil in a tank, which can go up to as high as £5.30 a liter for a single litre tank.

We pay these prices because they are cheap and we need them.

We don’t buy cheap stuff like car batteries because it costs us more money to store them.

So, petrol is a cheap way of buying petrol.

But is it cheaper than buying a car?

No, it’s not.

So the question becomes: are we paying more or less for petrol than we are buying the fuel?

It depends on the amount you pay for fuel.

It is cheaper to buy petrol at the pump, because the price is fixed.

You get what you pay, but it’s more expensive to buy the fuel at the pumps.

The fuel is a mixture of two elements, refined petroleum products (Petro-Petrol) and refined crude oil (Petra-Petro).

They are separated by a process called condensation, which allows them to separate, and it is cheaper for the fuel to be sold at the petrol station than at a car dealership.

But it’s worth noting that the price at the supermarket is a bit more expensive than the price on the pump.

You are paying to buy a petrol station, and the petrol is going to cost you about the same price you pay to buy it at the shop.

The cost of fuel varies between petrol stations, so a lot depends on what you are buying.

The petrol station price is generally the price the pump has been selling at for months, and, if the price fluctuates a lot, it can be higher or lower.

The difference in price between the petrol and the supermarket price is called the base price, and is fixed in the supply chain.

So if the pump was selling petrol at a base price of £2, the petrol was going to be around the same value as it would be if you were buying the petrol from a petrol company.

But, because petrol is cheaper at the stations, they are willing to sell petrol at much higher prices, which means they are more expensive.

The more expensive petrol is, the more expensive it is to buy.

So you might get petrol for £3.80 a litter at the Tesco supermarket and then go to buy £5 from a gas station.

You might get the same petrol at one petrol station and a much cheaper one at another petrol station.

This means that you are spending more money at a petrol pump than you would at a gas or supermarket.

But there is another side to the story.

Some petrol stations are so expensive that the supermarket’s price is the cheapest.

This is because they only sell petrol to people who have paid a deposit and have no other debts.

In other words, you don’t pay for petrol if you don ‘t have to.

You pay for the petrol if your bank or credit card is charged off, which is what happened with the car payments and the mortgage.

The problem with this strategy is that the petrol company has no choice.

If the petrol price were higher than the supermarket or the petrol stations prices, the supermarket would have to raise its price to meet the petrol demand.

If this happened, then Tesco would raise its prices by a few cents a litie to compensate for the extra cost.

And so it would still be cheaper to pay for gas at the gas station than to pay at the supermarkets.

But if the petrol prices were higher, the supermarkets would have the upper hand.

If they charged more than the petrol, they would have more customers, so they could sell more petrol at higher prices.

In the end, you have to pay a price at your petrol station to pay the price for the gas or the supermarket.

The supermarkets’ price is more expensive, so the petrol companies price is higher, and so they have to sell more of their product at higher price.

So petrol prices