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The Good, The Bad, and The Solution

biodieselBiodiesel fuels (fats converted into fuel) have become a significant player in the fuels marketplace, with production and use increasing exponentially since the mid-to-late 2000s.

Even the diesel fuel you buy at the filling station, the kind you think is "pure diesel" - almost all on-road diesel fuel contains up to 5% biodiesel (without having to be labelled as such). 

Biodiesel blends offer helpful benefits to consumers who are willing and able to side-step the issues associated with it. Many of these issues can be blunted by treating the fuel with an aftermarket product, of which there are many.

Biodiesel’s largest drawbacks are storage instability and gelling in cold weather, which can vary substantially depending on the type of oil from which the biodiesel was made. 

The Good
The Bad
  • Higher cetane
  • Lower sulfur content
  • Superior lubricity
  • Cleaner emissions
  • Lower mileage
  • Cold flow problems
  • Materials compatiblity in older engines
  • Negative effect on engine lubrication

Bell Performance has the experience and products to help you deal with any bio-diesel fuel issues you are facing.

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