(The newspaper online) The price war on gasoline and diesel has led to falling prices, especially in eastern Norway.
Nettavisen’s own observations indicate a level of around NOK 20 per liter across Greater Oslo and the surrounding area, well below levels in recent weeks. This was confirmed by the mastermind behind the famous fuel application.
– From 19 NOK to 25 NOK
– The stations currently offering the most competitive prices are running at just over NOK 19 per litre, says Syver Orhagen in Drivstoffappen to Nettavisen on Monday afternoon.
But be careful – because things here can change quickly, according to him.
– Significant price differences were observed, reaching in some places NOK 24-25 per liter.
Orhagen delved into their personalities:
– A review of the current price landscape shows an average price of NOK 20.79 for 95 octane gasoline, and NOK 20.29 for diesel.
– It will increase significantly
If you are interested in saving a few kroner, you should pay attention now, because:
Based on the trends observed last week, there is a high probability that fuel prices will rise significantly tomorrow, Urhagen says.
– This pattern is consistent with the price movements recorded during the same period last week.
Nettavisen spoke to Communications Director Knut Hilmar Hansen at Circle K:
– It’s exclusively local price wars that mean we get lower prices in some places. It can be within a city or municipality – i.e. very local.
Silence about price jumps
Hansen would not comment on the possibility of a “significant price increase” on Tuesday:
– There are different prices throughout Norway, and gasoline and diesel prices are lower in several places as a result of local competition and price wars. He explains that price wars affect the level locally, and prices change often, but we do not want to comment on local conditions or local levels.
Hansen notes that supply and demand for gasoline and diesel, as well as biofuels blended into both, influence purchase prices.
As well as the exchange rate and the price of crude oil.
-We use the general rule that taxes are about 60 percent, and the purchase price is about 30 percent. About 90 percent of the fuel price is therefore taxes and purchase price, which is completely outside our sphere of influence, says Hjalmar Hansen.
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