LPG or Liquefied Petroleum Gas is an essential fuel for kitchens and households. It is a combination of two hydrocarbons – Butane and Propane – that are colorless, odorless, and flammable in their gaseous state. When subjected to modest pressure and cooling, LPG transforms into liquid form, making it safe to carry with proper handling. The gas is obtained as a by-product of natural gas processing and crude oil refining.

The production and distribution of LPG involve several steps to minimize energy wastage. Two types of energy sources are obtained during the production process – oils transported to refineries and natural gases that meet commercial specifications. LPG for Ceramics and LPG in Boiler are transported to storage terminals by carriers, goods trains, or LPG pipelines.

Large quantities of imported LPG are stored at the terminals, which are then delivered to cylinder filling plants by road, train, coastal tankers, or pipeline. At the bottling plants, cylinders are filled with propane and butane and stored in pressurized tanks. LPG furnace and LPG for the foam industry are among the many common applications of liquefied petroleum gas.

The bottling plants supply cylinders to both private and professional customers, while small bulk trucks transport the gas from storage centers to various consumers. The distribution of LPG is an extensive and well-managed process, ensuring a steady supply to households, industries, and businesses.

Usage Benefits Of LPG

High purity

Clean burning and emits almost no pollutants.

Low maintenance cost

Low Sulfur

High Furnace Efficiency

High Burner Efficiency

Reduce Carbon Emission

Application of LPG in Industries


Retail Units


Wire Manufacturing

Bearing Manufacturing

Metal Hardening Processes