$1.20/gallon for Grassolean Tennessee Corn Ethanol
- ORNL and UTK to produce $1.20/gal grassolean wholesale corn ethanol
in quantities equal 30% of Tennessee use.
--- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "tennesseecornstoves"
> Corn prices projected at $0.20 to $0.40/gallon this fall have heat
> equivalents to $3/gal gasoline. OK Big brother argues to deduct
> While gas prices flunctuate 10% each week, Liquid petro prices areaffect
> ten times the price of corn.
> Gas prices will ratched down a while
> a corn ethanol refinery dries up.
> Big oil is slick.
> Like dirt is to soil
> Oil prices will stick
> They sweat and they toil
> Spend it all on big oil
> --- In email@example.com, "Cornstoves" <haclift@> wrote:
> > Corn energy cost less and will remain the low cost energy. Uh!
> > you find a fire sale at e-bay flea market.
> > Corn should cost less in 2007 than 2006 if supply and demand
> > corn prices. In 2007 100 million acres of corn is expected tomillion.
> > 150 billion gallons of corn for a population of only 300
> > How will you use your 50 gallons of corn this year?2007.
> > OOps! Every family of three must use 150 gallons of corn in
> > Gasoline - no problem at $3/gal. But corn at $0.30-$0.40/gallon?
> > That's $15 per person per year for corn!! What a bargin! Equalpast
> > energy in corn ethanol or gasoline would cost $150 - roughly ten
> > times the cost of corn energy.
> > In 2007, 2.3 million acres of corn in Louisiana, Mississippi and
> > Arkansas is a significant increase over the 800,000 acres of corn
> > 2006. Mississippi alone has 983,000 acres of corn. Within the
> > two weeks rainfall has been excellent in Southern Corn fields. Aarrangements
> > shortage of corn storage facilities and corn shipping
> > anticipated for the unusually large corn supply in 2007.
> > not likely to ever exceed the 1.5 million acres of corn planted
> > early 1900's required to power mules with horsepower.acreage
> > One should not be overly concerned that ethanol refineries could
> > raise corn prices. The opposite could occur. Increased corn
> > represents low corn prices. Low corn prices are necessary forabove
> > refineries to remain competitive and profitable. High corn prices
> > not in the best interest of ethanol refineries. Corn ethanol is
> > holding sky rocket gasoline prices close to earth, err - Just
> > ear level.have
> > Big oil plays the economy like a well tuned fiddle. Harp if you
> > like. Play up to the corn fire in complete comfort. Be assured
> > energy consistently cost less than any other option unless you
> > burner for trash e-mail.
- $1.20/gallon for fuel is not bad at today's prices.
Corn is $0.40/gallon.
Corn would have to be $30/bushel to equal $3/gal gasoline.
My heating bill is reduced about $1 for every gallon of corn
I will gladly encourage my wife to pour corn into the hopper to save $8
to $10 for every bushel of corn she pours. She does it because she