With the prices of everyday essentials, such as petrol and oil, going up, it’s important to find ways to survive the high cost of living.
‘What happens if shady petrol attendants get friends to fill up and ride off?’ one tweep asked, adding fuel to the big petrol theft debate.
Going nowhere slowly: Looks like many South Africans are going to be sitting tight this Easter holidays due to ridiculous petrol prices.
Oh no, not again! Fuel prices will be facing a massive increase from Wednesday, 2 March 2022 – here’s how much more you will pay per litre in South Africa…
The Automobile Association (AA) asks citizens to limit all non-essential travel, warns of looming fuel price shock.
Petrol price is set to decrease by 9 cents from Wednesday 5 May, after hefty price hikes of R2.96/l so far in first four months of 2021.
Trade unions are worried about the impact of the higher fuel levy on the unemployed and the poor as it will drive the diesel and petrol price up as well as the cost of food.
Trade unions are worried about the impact of the higher fuel levy on the unemployed and the poor as it will drive the diesel and petrol price up and the cost of food.
For the first time in four months, the petrol price is set to rise in South Africa, as the cost of crude oil stages a steady comeback.
An overnght increase that will surely hurt Zimbabwean pockets.
For eight months South Africans have toiled under the weight of consecutive fuel hikes which have impacted all major industries.
This should help motorists get a better understanding about why they may have been spending too much money on fuel.
Farmers are almost ready to start planting their crops. The latest petrol price increase makes this a much more costly affair.
Motorists, look away now. It doesn’t look like petrol prices will start behaving any time soon, as the rand has wobbled once again.
While the petrol price will only increase by one cent in August, economists warn motorists of a double-digit hike likely to hit South Africa in September.
According to the AA, government desperately needs the revenue and will continue to tax citizens – one way or another.
South Africans are fed up with petrol price increases.
Transportation and food production will be affected by this impending petrol price hike.
Just when you thought it couldn’t get any worse, the petrol price is expected to increase next month… again.
How much worse can it really get?