Our relationship is just beginning the day you convert your fleet vehicles to run on autogas. We’ll provide an autogas education for your in-house technicians, drivers and anyone else in your organization. Beyond basic training, our program provides the technical, safety and ongoing support fleet customers need to be successful.

Alliance AutoGas provides all the expert training fleets need:

  • Operational training for drivers and other personnel
  • Autogas safety training for operators, drivers, technicians and other personnel
  • Autogas fueling training for drivers and other personnel
  • Any necessary maintenance training
  • For larger fleets, Alliance AutoGas certified conversion technicians can also train your mechanical team to perform in-house conversions
A Safe Fuel

Autogas is a safe, proven and reliable fuel. Thousands of school buses and taxicabs across the U.S. are already safely fueled by autogas, partly because autogas is intrinsically safer than many other fuels. A properly installed autogas tank can actually add to the structural integrity of a vehicle.

Autogas Tanks

  • Alliance AutoGas tanks are 20 times more puncture resistant and can withstand 4 times the pressure when compared to conventional gasoline vehicle fuel tanks.
  • The lower pressure required for storage makes autogas safer to maintain than CNG.
  • Autogas vehicles tanks are constructed from carbon steel under code developed by the American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
  • Properly installed autogas vehicle fuel tanks can actually add to the structural integrity of a vehicle.

Additional Safety Features

  • It has a lower flammability range than conventional gasoline, decreasing probability of accidental combustion.
  • The onsite autogas fueling station has a lock-off valve that automatically shuts off the flow of propane autogas at the tank if any pressure drop is detected anywhere throughout the system.


  • Unlike gasoline, diesel, methanol and ethanol, autogas is nontoxic, nonpoisonous and insoluble in water.
  • Should a rare accidental release of autogas occur, it would dissipate into the atmosphere with no harmful contaminants released into the air, soil or water.