The Dangers Of Chafing Fuels Part 1/2: Pollution, The Hidden Gases
2 mins read

The Dangers Of Chafing Fuels Part 1/2: Pollution, The Hidden Gases

Carbon dioxide and monoxide have become a large topic issue in the United States in the last decade. Gasoline and Diesel cars produce a large amount of these greenhouse gases, which cause pollution in the air. 

On average a car emits 411 grams of Carbon Dioxide per mile driven. Though this number seems small, the average driver, in the U.S., drives 11,400 miles per year. 

This is 4,685,400 grams of CO2 pollution per person in the United States! This is not anything new though. The United States is one of the most polluted Countries in the World. 

Chafing Fuels

In recent years, the discussion surrounding carbon dioxide and monoxide emissions has gained significant attention in the United States. The impact of these greenhouse gases, primarily attributed to gasoline and diesel cars, on environmental pollution has become a pressing concern.

On average, a typical car emits approximately 411 grams of carbon dioxide per mile driven. While this number might appear relatively small on an individual basis, it adds up significantly when considering that the average driver in the United States covers a distance of 11,400 miles each year. This equates to a staggering 4,685,400 grams of CO2 pollution per person in the United States annually.

Unfortunately, this level of pollution is not a new revelation, as the United States stands as one of the most environmentally polluted countries in the world.

Chafing Fuels: A Hidden Culprit

Chafing fuels, often perceived as “cleaner” alternatives, also have a substantial impact on the environment. Propane and natural gas are commonly used for household heating and cooking purposes, and while they are considered cleaner than some other fuels, they are not without their environmental consequences.

Many individuals are unaware of the significant environmental impact associated with the use of chafing fuels. A 2015 study conducted by Carbon Footprint LTD sheds light on the hidden environmental costs of these seemingly innocuous fuels.

According to the study, each fuel used in chafing is associated with a considerable environmental footprint.

Chafing Fuels

Honestly, there is no other way to put it, all types of burning fuels put off CO2. The CO2 produced is causing our planet a great impact.

This added CO2 will impact the weather, the clean water supply, the food supply chain, and geographical changes.

CO2 is bad for the environment, but the other Carbon gas, Carbon Monoxide can be life-threatening. I want to suggest to everyone, to STOP USING CHAFING FUELS!

They are killing the environment and they are taking the lives of young people. Stop before it is too late.