New Fuel Prices in Kisii

New Fuel Prices in Kisii: Comparing the Cost of Super Petrol, Diesel, & Kerosene – EPRA Kenya

New fuel prices in Kisii continue to worsen the standards of living amid cries from motorists and gas-dependent business persons.

Scarcity at the pump is still a challenge with the cost of gas in Kisii at ceiling high.

What is the price of fuel in Kenya today?

EPRA Director-General Daniel Kiptoo confirmed the increment of fuel prices in Kenya by Ksh. 9.90.

The Energy and Petroleum Regulatory Authority defended its worrisome gas prices saying they could have been higher without subsidies.

According to Kiptoo, the government of Kenya played a key role in shielding citizens against the severe impact of international fuel inflation.

Nonetheless, the cost of travel and running businesses is likely to hike by a significant margin following the EPRA address of the nation dated Thursday, April 14, 2022.

New fuel prices in Kisii & Nyamira counties

The rates of petrol, diesel, and kerosene vary from one county to another because of business dynamics.

Below is a breakdown of retail gas prices in Kisii town and its neighbouring urban centres.

EPRAFuel Price in Kisii
PetrolKsh. 145.90
DieselKsh. 127.08
KeroseneKsh. 115.05

The worst struck are those whose livelihood relies on the availability and affordability of essential petroleum products.

Comparing new and old gas prices in Kenya 2022

Petrol price in Kisii is generally higher that diesel price in Kisii and kerosene price.


Here is the report of RMS journalist Yvonne Okwara.

“Fuel prices hiked: EPRA announces increase in fuel prices amid shortage Petrol and diesel prices go up by Ksh.9.90 per litre Petrol per litre to retail at Ksh.144.62 from Ksh.134.72 Diesel per litre to retail at Ksh. 125.50 from Ksh. 115.60 #Tonight.”

Twitter – @citizentvkenya.

The government has assured that the new higher prices will only be in place between April 15 and May 14, 2022.

In summary, new fuel prices in Kisii and Nyamira counties are stirring uncertainties on Kenyan roads, market fronts, and grocery stores.

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