Small Cylinder Transportation

Transporting Small Cylinders

Always transport and store a cylinder in a secure and upright position so it will not fall, shift, or roll.

Always close the cylinder valve and, if required, seal with a plug, even if the cylinder is empty. Ask your retailer if a plug is required

Never keep a filled cylinder inside a hot vehicle or transport it inside a closed trunk.

Always place the cylinder in a well ventilated area of the vehicle.

Always proceed directly to your destination and immediately remove the cylinder from your vehicle.

**The law places limits on the number of cylinders and the amount of propane that can be transported in closed-bodied vehicles such as passenger cars and vans. Ask your retailer for more information on state and local codes the apply to you.

What does Propane smell like?

Propane smells like rotten eggs, a skunk’s spray, or a dead animal. Propane manufacturers add this smell to help alert customers to propane leaks. Some people may have difficulty smelling propane due to their age (older people may have a less sensitive sense of smell); a medical condition; or the effects of medication, alcohol, tobacco, or drugs. Consider purchasing a propane gas detector as an additional measure of security.

Odor Fade
Odor fade is an unintentional reduction in the concentration of the odor of propane, making it more difficult to smell. Although rare, this can be caused by the presence of air, water, or rust in the cylinder. New and reconditioned small cylinders that sit too long before being filled are prone to internal rust when moisture and air get inside.

Privacy Policy – Legal

Legal

Diamond Propane LLC has a strict policy for handling customer information. The information you provide to Diamond Propane LLC is confidential and protected to the fullest extent possible. Diamond Propane LLC will not disclose or distribute customer information to third parties without prior written consent by the customer.

Terms of Use
Welcome to the Diamond Propane LLC Web site (the “Site”). By accessing this Site, you agree to be bound by the terms and conditions below (the “Terms”). If you do not agree to all of the Terms, please do not use the Site. Diamond Propane LLC may from time to time modify or revise the Terms by updating this Web page. Your use of our Site following any such change constitutes your agreement to follow and be bound by the Terms as changed. If any change is unacceptable to you, your only recourse is to terminate your use of the Site.

Privacy
It is our policy to respect the privacy of individuals who visit the Site or provide Comments to us. Our privacy policy (the “Privacy Policy”), which you may view at [URL TO POLICY], is incorporated herein by reference. By accepting these Terms, you expressly consent to the use and disclosure of your personally identifiable and other information as described in the Privacy Policy.

Miscellaneous
These Terms are governed by and shall be construed in accordance with the laws of the MI without giving effect to any principles of conflicts of law. If any provision of these Terms shall be unlawful, void, or for any reason unenforceable, then that provision shall be deemed severable from these Terms and shall not affect the validity and enforceability of any remaining provisions. These Terms are effective unless and until terminated by Diamond Propane LLC.

What is Propane?

Propane (also called LPG – liquefied petroleum gas – or LP Gas) is a liquefied fuel stored under pressure. In most systems, propane is vaporized to a gas before it leaves the cylinder. Propane is flammable when mixed with air (oxygen) and can be ignited by many sources, including open flames, smoking materials, electrical sparks, and static electricity. Severe “freeze burn” or frostbite can result if propane comes in contact with your skin.