Tell Us Why You Tried Unleaded 88!

Try Unleaded 88 this August for a Chance to Win $100 in Ethanol Fuel Cards!

All month long IRFA is sharing on Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram about the many benefits of trying Unleaded 88 but we want to hear from you! Tag IRFA in a post using #WhyITriedUNL88 sharing your Unleaded 88 story and you will be entered in a chance to win a $100 in ethanol fuel cards!

Click here for IRFA’s Contest Terms and Conditions.

Find an Unleaded 88 station near you here.

Try Unleaded 88. It’s Good.

Good for Your Engine

With an 88 octane rating, Unleaded 88 is slightly higher octane than regular unleaded fuel. Unleaded 88 is 15% ethanol. The ethanol in Unleaded 88 helps the fuel burn cooler and cleaner and helps prevent carbon build-up and reduces moisture in the engine. NASCAR has taken advantage of the superior engine performance of Unleaded 88 for over 15 million miles! Unleaded 88 is approved for all 2001 & newer cars, trucks, and SUVs.

Good for Our Environment

The ethanol in Unleaded 88 is biodegradable and helps reduce greenhouse gas emissions by up to nearly 40% according to USDA, making Unleaded 88 a better fuel choice to help protect our environment.

Good for Your Wallet

Ethanol is the most competitive source of fuel octane in the world. Because Unleaded 88 has 15% ethanol, choosing Unleaded 88 can save you anywhere from 3-10 cents per gallon at the pump compared to regular unleaded 87 octane fuel.

Good for Iowa Farmers

Producing nearly 30% of the nation’s supply, Iowa is the leader in ethanol production. Over 50% of corn grown in Iowa is processed by an ethanol plant, providing Iowa farmers with an important market. Ethanol production in Iowa also supports over 44,000 jobs and accounts for over $4.5 billion of Iowa’s GDP.

Good for You

The ethanol in Unleaded 88 displaces other toxic chemicals in our fuel commonly used to boost octane. Unleaded 88 reduces your exposure to harmful emissions from those chemicals that contribute to cancer, asthma, heart disease, and many other health risks.