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commercial EVExplore how a fleet in Georgia reduced emissions, saved fuel, and lowered expenses by switching to natural gas, propane, and battery electric vehicles, ranking among the top 25 green fleets in the United States.

Mack electric garbage truckMack Trucks has been building refuse vehicles for decades, so it’s no surprise to find that the company is now building an electric refuse truck. Mack recently began a pilot program with a long-time customer, the New York City Department of Sanitation.

SmartPTO from ViatecIn a bid to reduce fuel costs from idling, Duke Energy adopted Viatec’s SmartPTO for their aerial trucks. The benefits were both immediate and surprising.

electric school busHannibal School District finds success with propane-powered buses. With roughly 2,000 students out of the 3,500-student population riding buses to and from school, the Hannibal Public School District is working to update its aging fleet of diesel buses with propane-fueled alternatives.

USPS trucks using propane autogasDDA Transport recognized the importance of reducing its carbon footprint, but it needed a solution that wouldn’t burden the company with infrastructure constraints or costly maintenance. Why Propane Autogas made sense for this USPS contractor

Zionsville propane powered school busZionsville Community Schools (ZCS) is working to have the majority of its school buses powered by propane. Partnering with Co-Alliance to install propane fueling stations on-site at the school is part of an overall strategy to contribute to a healthy environment.

McKinstry fleet electrificationFor McKinstry, a national construction and energy services firm, fleet electrification is just a piece of the sustainability pie. The Seattle-based company has an ambitious goal of a 50% emissions reduction by 2025, with an aim toward running a net zero operation by 2030.