All EOS blogs All Spain blogs  Start your own blog Start your own blog 

Water4Gas IS worth it.

This is a brief document on a vehicle water-fuel conversion system relating to the apparent non advancement of fuel efficiency by car makers.

He Who Laughs Last
01 July 2008 @ 11:00

 He who laughs last -   has fitted Water4gas.
Although most statistics in this article may refer to UK£ sterling readers in other countries will realize that the incresing costs of fuel from the pumps affects them too wherever they are resident.We are now approaching mid 2008, last year's predictions of high prices for foods, higher energy bills, rising fuel prices and general "belt tightening"
have now been proven not to be scare mongering but real life fact. And we don't  like it one little bit!

Life for everyone has changed in some little way, whether you have decided not  to buy that certain little food delicacy you enjoyed because its now too pricey or, instead of turning up the heating you are having to put on extra jumpers and cardigans to save on energy bills the general belt tightening is happening and is a fact of life that is with us NOW. How  higher prices will go is unknown but there is a breaking point for everything, so when that  maximum peak is reached demand will begin to decline,when that decline sets in it will affect all products and sevices across the board and unless serious action is swiftly undertaken it will lead to those dreaded words - Stagnation and Stagflation. Regarding those last two words I enclose the following for info:- Stagflation is a macroeconomics term used to describe a period of  inflation combined with stagnation (that is, slow economic growth and rising unemployment), generally including recession.[1]  The portmanteau term "stagflation" is generally attributed to United Kingdom Conservative MP and later Chancellor of the Exchequer Iain Macleod, who coined the term in a speech  to Parliament in 1965.[2][3][4]. Economists today offer two main explanations of stagflation. First, stagflation can occur when an economy is slowed by an unfavorable supply shock, such as an increase in the price of oil in an oil importing country, which tends to raise prices at the same time that it slows the economy by making production less profitable.[5] Second, both stagnation (recession) and inflation can be caused by inappropriate macroeconomic policies.  For example, central banks can cause inflation by permitting excessive growth  of the money.[(source Wikipedia). 

Taking into account the world situation today doesn't the above ring a bell?  What about that old adage "what goes around comes around". Today we have the huge hike in the price of oil combined with the world banking/credit problem caused by U.S. banks mis-selling worthles bonds to the rest of the worlds  bankers ( how responsible/savvy were those bankers who bought those bonds then!!)

There is no one big clear answer to all of the above economic problems but in the motor fuel consumption area there is a solution. First lets consider some facts. Here in the UK for every £1 spent on fuel the government puts 85p of
our hard earned money into its own cash box. Last year £81Billion was spent on motor fuel in the UK and our oh so friendly government who pledge undying affection to the national population before every election pocketed £51Billion of our hard earned cash; thats on top of the income tax, national insurance contributions (a tax by another name), capital gains, stamp duty,  etc. etc. etc. that gets ripped out of our hands. If the government is committed to imposing such a punitive level of taxation,on fuel effectively making life very difficult for certain sections of society, we must see
evidence of what it is using these tax revenues for. 

When bad times happen in our lives we always tend to look aroung to find a  way to ease our problems, to reduce the worry and the hardship. Luckily,  very luckily for us we all have an opportunity now with regard to fuel prices to turn the tables, take matters into our own hands and really have the Last Laugh.  Laugh, why should we laugh? Well simply because matters beyond our control have forced us to "think outside the box". If the matters which are of great concern to us financially were not there we'd stick with the  status quo, but now we are forced to act differently.
In the UK the present average price per litre of petrol is £1.20 (US $2.30 so we in the UK already have the US$10 gallon, how would you US citizens react to that?) How much would UK citizens relish the thought of only paying the
equivalent of 90p per litre, or say even 60p per litre. Like it? As they say today "how does that grab you"- 60p per litre!! Who is laughing now?
Not only could you be paying that price but you would be saving the difference into your own pocket and the big plus to it all is that you would be helping the environment. How is all this achieved you ask, answer - by fitting a Water4gas
fuel conversion kit to your vehicle. In simple terms the "water added" is converted into hho or Browns gas and is added to the normal fuel of the vehicle.  Its not new technology, its been around for 90 years or so, and as its in the
public domain no person or company owns a patent on it. In addition to the greatly improved fuel economy please also consider the other huge benefits of this system.
1) Greatly reduced carbon gas emissions from the exhaust thus contributing to a cleaner environment and a lessening of global warming. 
2) In using this system it enables your vehicle to effectively steam clean itself internally which makes it more efficient and creates less wear on internal parts. 
3) Your vehicle runs quieter and smoother. 

Yes a Water4gas fuel conversion system is a proven method of achieving all of the above and in these hard sombre times it really can give us............The Last Laugh.

 If you are interested in learning more about the water-fuel conversion system for cars and all other vehicles plus reducing carbon gas emissions and safeguarding the environment for the future please visit our website at:-


Like 0


Only registered users can comment on this blog post. Please Sign In or Register now.


This site uses cookies. By continuing to browse you are agreeing to our use of cookies. More information here. x