HomeAlpharetta NewsGas prices in Alpharetta. Where you can find the cheapest gas?

Gas prices in Alpharetta. Where you can find the cheapest gas?

Alpharetta, Georgia – As usual, gas prices in Alpharetta and statewide continue to fluctuate.

According to GasBuddy, gas prices in Alpharetta ranged from $2.91 to $3.19 per gallon last week. We created a list of gas stations in Alpharetta near you.

Marathon,4870 Atlanta Hwy, Alpharetta 2.91 3.74
Texaco,2190 Old Milton Pkwy, Alpharetta 2.99
Shell,1510 McFarland Pkwy, Alpharetta 2.99 3.34 3.69 4.09
Kroger,12870 GA-9 N, Alpharetta 3.05 4.07
Shell,3325 Old Milton Pkwy, Alpharetta 3.05 3.54 4.03
QuikTrip,3190 Old Milton Pkwy,Alpharetta 3.05 3.45 3.75 4.05
QuikTrip,11700 Haynes Bridge Rd, Alpharetta 3.05 3.45 3.75
QuikTrip,1590 Mansell Rd, Alpharetta 3.05 3.45 3.75 4.05
RaceTrac,1545 Mansell Rd, Alpharetta 3.05
Shell,6185 Windward Pkwy, Alpharetta 3.19 3.69


We advise checking gas prices before each refill to make sure that you are paying a fair price for gas.

Gas prices in Georgia

Gas prices in Georgia have gone up recently. The average cost for regular unleaded gas is now $3.01 per gallon, which can change daily. Compared to last week, it’s up by 5 cents, 22 cents more than last month, and 31 cents higher than last year.

Filling a 15-gallon tank with regular gas now costs around $45.15 on average. This is nearly $5.00 more than what Georgians paid last year. According to Montrae Waiters from AAA-The Auto Club Group, reasons for this increase include rising crude oil prices and attacks on ships in the Red Sea. Waiters mentioned that this isn’t good news for Georgians as they approach the new year. If wholesale gas prices don’t fall significantly, gas prices might keep going up.

National average gas price is also up

The national average for gas prices is also rising. Since last week, the average price for a gallon of regular gas nationwide has gone up by 6 cents, reaching $3.12. This is the first increase since September.

Data from the Energy Information Administration (EIA) shows a slight drop in gas demand, from 8.86 to 8.75 million barrels per day last week. Gasoline stocks in the U.S. also went up a bit, by 2.7 million barrels, now totaling 226.7 million barrels. High gas demand and expensive oil prices are pushing up pump prices as winter begins in the U.S. With the holiday season and more people traveling, gas prices might keep changing.

Aurelia Whitlock



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