Manufacturers of EPA-compliant fuel conversion systems must demonstrate that the converted vehicle or engine meets the same standards as the original vehicle or engine, or, for older vehicles and engines, that emissions do not increase as a result of conversion. ICOM leads the industry with over 600 EPA certified vehicle conversion platforms. When you compare costs and overall emission reduction, propane conversion is the clear winner.

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In an ongoing effort to reduce overall emission and dangerous greenhouse gasses, the EPA continues to implement standards for commercial and fleet vehicle emissions. Most alternative fuel conversions involve reconfiguring a gasoline or diesel vehicle or engine to operate on natural gas, propane, alcohols, or electricity, or on a blend of conventional and alternative fuels. Use of clean alternative fuels opens new fuel supply choices and can help consumers address concerns about fuel costs, energy security, and emissions.

Converting conventional vehicles is a viable option for incorporating propane into light- and heavy-duty fleet operations. EPA requires conversion system manufacturers to demonstrate that converted vehicles or engines meet or exceed the same emissions standards as the original vehicle or engine. Therefore, it’s important that conversions be performed by careful and reputable qualified system retrofitters. ICOM North America stands behind its products and the conversion process with our unrivaled warranty policies.

A full list of EPA regulations and requirements for vehicle conversions, as well as fleet and commercial vehicle emissions standards, can be found below.

EPA Fuel Conversion System Regulations