As leaders of Propane Injections Solutions in the Mid-South Craft Propane can have your Irrigation systems fully tested to cut your gasoline cost in the agricultural industry. The value of propane is not limited to the field itself, it influences every aspect of your day-to-day operations. Whether it’s used in irrigation engines, grain dryers, standby generators, pickup trucks, or a variety of other applications propane has the ability to efficiently fuel a wide variety of agricultural needs.




For farmers who haven’t looked at propane-powered irrigation engines lately, now is the time. Manufacturers are using the latest technology to produce propane-powered engines that are more efficient, reliable, and durable. When you compare them with diesel or gasoline engines, these new engines produce fewer emissions and cost up to 20 percent less to purchase and operate. The new propane-powered engines are more efficient than older propane models and can provide farmers with an immediate savings in fuel costs compared with diesel or gasoline.





Farmers who harvest early bring more total crop to market. That’s because harvesting early, while the crop retains small amounts of moisture, reduces grain field losses. New propane-powered grain dryers are more efficient and distribute a very precise heat that ensures the grain dries evenly and results in a high-quality yield. The grain can then be safely stored to sell when the market is right. This combination of harvesting more grain and storing it for the right market conditions more than offsets equipment and operating costs.




Propane-auto gas powers lightweight pickups that offer transportation services with a lower operating costs and lower emissions than those that are ran on gasoline or diesel. These vehicles deliver horsepower, torque, and towing capacity equivalent to their gasoline counterparts. It’s no surprise that this domestically-produced fuel is one of the country’s leading alternative fuels.  Our propane-powered irrigation engines are better for the environment and some are already compliant with the EPA’s emissions regulations.