July 4 gas prices are expected to be the highest in four years, costing drivers $1 billion more than 2017. However, they won’t be as high as 2008, when the average price topped $4 per gallon.
Prices are still lower than the 2014 spike in prices, when a gallon of gas cost near $4.
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Motorists in Ohio and other Great Lakes states could see gas prices spike Thursday or Friday.
Local prices have already seen a small hike. Here’s the breakdown.
In Ohio, the price is 15.7 cents per gallon higher than a month ago and 16.9 cents higher than the same day one year ago.
Here’s some tips to beat the Gas Grinch this season.
Analyst says this kind of price hike “is rare in the fall.”
Prices in Great Lakes might rise in next few days “due only to the repetitive price cycling behavior.”
Analysts say there is not yet an imminent major impact to North American gasoline prices.
The spring sting is coming; analysts call “bottom” on U.S. gasoline prices.
Gasoline prices drop significantly again for Northeast Ohio.
Ohio will likely see gasoline prices jump in the next two days
Current prices 53.9 cents per gallon higher than the same day one year ago and are 28 cents per gallon lower than a month ago.