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  • Travel Time

    Travel time is the factor that influenced most households’ choice of transport. This is just one of the findings of the National Household Travel Survey (NHTS), conducted by Statistics South Africa (Stats SA) in 2013 for the National Department of Transport.

  • Formule 1

    McLaren: 2017 cars will ‘just look meaner’. The extensive regulation changes for the coming season mean that Formula One cars will be even more pleasing to the eye in 2017. That is according to McLaren’s technical director Tim Goss, who says the revisions have had a dramatic effect on the appearance of his and rival teams’ new machines..

  • Arrive Alive

    Road safety is not only a major concern for South Africa but indeed a concern that requires the immediate attention of Nations worldwide. The Commission for Global Road Safety has during June 2006 presented a Report titled “Make Roads Safe” that could have a far reaching effect on the way we approach road safety.

  • Free Credit Report

    Get Your Free Credit Report You have a right to a free annual credit report as per the National Credit Act. You will get an intriguing insight into your current credit status.

  • Pay Fines

    Once registered on payCity you will be able to view and pay your fines for the following areas: JMPD (Both AARTO and Pre-AARTO fine) City of Cape Town Tshwane Stellenbosch Paarl Zeerust Free State Province Emfuleni (Vanderbijl Park and Sebokeng) Mossel Bay George Ulundi Bushbuckridge Breede Valley Overstrand Theewaterskloof Ubuntu

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Soulcare Motorsport

Fuel price change for September 2014

The pump prices of both grades of petrol and wholesale diesel, as well as the maximum retail prices of illuminating paraffin and liquefied petroleum gas (LPG), are set to decrease from September 3, the Department of Energy said on Friday.Petrol would drop by 67c/l, diesel by 25.38c/l, illuminating paraffin by 25c/l and LPG by 108c/kg.

Fuel Saving Tips

  • Keep your tires properly inflated
  • Close windows while driving
  • Keep the revs low and use torque wisely
  • Invest in a more fuel-efficient vehicle
  • Check the oil levels in engine
  • Keep to speed limits 
  • Keep to regular service intervals
  • Check wheel-alignment every 15000km

Fuel Pricing in South Africa

Follow these tips to save on petrol:   
    - Lighten your load
    - Avoid excess idling
    - Service your car regularly
    - Switch off the aircon
    - Check your tyre pressure
    - Check Wheel-Alignment

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There is speculation that consumers could be hit by a 27cents/litre increase in the petrol price on the first Wednesday of September.Brent oil prices climbed to above $111 per barrel to a four-month high on Thursday on fears that violence in Egypt could affect the Suez Canal or spread in the Middle East, where supplies are already disrupted.Click on this website for active fuel pricing from the fuel Retailers organisation in South Africa.
THE BASIC FUEL PRICE AND STATE LEVY – 53.1%
This amount is the cost involved in importing the fuel from refineries in the Mediterranean, Singapore, and the Arab Gulf, and includes a number of charges such as shipping, taxes and down payments which have to be paid by oil importers in order for the petrol to arrive on South African soil. Since this component makes up just over half the petrol price, the rest is accounted for by the following domestic charges:
  • Tax (27.9%) – This amount of money is tax which is paid directly to the SA government. It includes customs duties, Road Accident Fund contributions and the basic fuel tax.
  • Wholesale Margin (7%) – This amount is paid to the oil company which supplies the petrol to cover marketing costs.
  • Retail Margin (8.4%) – This is the mark-up applied by the retailer (usually a chain of filling stations).
  • Transport Costs (2.4%) and Delivery Cost (1.2%) – These costs occur when the petrol is transported from one of South Africa’s harbours to your local filling station.
From these numbers, it becomes clear that the biggest cause of expensive fuel in South Africa, besides the basic cost of oil, is the sizeable taxation which is paid to the government. Although these taxes pay for the Road Accident Fund, the price of fuel could be reduced if a lower tariff were applied, easing the burden on South Africa’s road users.

 

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