Developed over the past two decades, Fuel Right Chemistry is unique and uses a powerful combination of amines to slowly dissolve existing
sludge, while preventing growth and build-up of new sludge. These amines also protect tanks and fuel system components from corrosion, even in the presence of free water and remaining old sludge. Fuel Right also improves lubricity thus extending the service life of injection pumps and other high wear fuel components. Fuel Right contains glycol ether, a necessary ingredient that protects against fuel line freeze-ups in cold weather climates.
Proven in laboratory testing over the past 16 years, Fuel Right has been tested against more than 85 competitive products and has out-performed everyone.
At Fuel Right, we are committed to an effort of continuous improvement of our technology in an ever changing fuel industry. Fuel Right was the first to identify the causes of sludge formation in fuel systems as well as treatments to dissolve and prevent further sludge growth.
Fuel Right was the first to develop a test protocol that documents how Fuel Right and other fuel treatments actually perform in a real world environment. As a result, we are the first and only company to validate our claims and we have yet to find another product that performs as well as Fuel Right.
Our mission is to provide the best solution to sludge and fouling issues in fuel systems and to continually find ways to improve our performance.Bob Tatnall spent thirty years as a materials engineer with DuPont, specializing in corrosion, linings and coatings. In 1968 he first observed a little-known phenomenon called microbiologically influenced corrosion, or MIC. Fascinated by this destruction of metals and alloys by bacteria, Tatnall spent the rest of his DuPont career learning about how bacteria and other microorganisms interact in different environments. Through his collaboration with researchers at universities worldwide, he learned not only about bacteria, but also about biofouling, or the buildup of slime masses as a natural habitat for bacteria and fungi (yeasts and molds).