A new company, Mobile Fueling Solutions (MFS), announced that it is bringing a new technology to the United States that will make widespread conversion to CNG by America’s fleet owners both practicable and economical. The solution, MFS – Virtual Pipeline, utilizes technology from GNC Galileo S.A.
“The benefits of fueling fleets with natural gas are clear. But, what comes first – the chicken or the egg? Converting vehicles or having the fueling infrastructure in place to support them? We have the complete solution.” said Dean Sloane, CEO of Mobile Fueling Solutions.
“This easy to implement, scalable solution will enable many more fleets to access the significant savings and environmental benefits afforded by CNG. With limited or no capital expenditure, MFS provides fleet owners the opportunity to test and deploy a comprehensive CNG solution with minimal risk, thereby greatly simplifying the decision making process.”
Unlike any existing CNG fueling solution in the United States, the MFS - Virtual Pipeline utilizes existing stations and infrastructure to deliver CNG to your location in modular containers (MAT) transported by road on specially designed trailers.
Our ability to bring CNG fuel to your site and vehicles requires minimal or no capital expense or infrastructure commitment. This will significantly advance the natural gas industry and proliferation of NGV fleet vehicles.
Our MFS - Virtual Pipeline offers two options: on-site fueling or a module delivery system. Similar to wet hosing, MFS can fuel vehicles directly from their MAT modules thanks to a built-in compression and filling system with the capacity to meet a fleet’s demand in a single trip. Additionally, MFS can install a CNG fueling dispenser at desired sites allowing fleets to use the mobile fueling MAT module itself as a “fixed” station.
“We have identified a major roadblock to the adoption of CNG as a fleet fuel. The MFS - Virtual Pipeline is the answer. We can now provide a truly complete, end-to-end solution for our customers. No longer does the CNG industry need to ask, ‘What comes first, the chicken or the egg,’” Sloane said.