Whether you’re kick-starting a brand-new eatery or operating a restaurant that’s always busy, much of your focus will be drawn to menu planning, promotionand food sourcing. It’s easy to neglect some of the less-engaging elements of owning a food service establishment – such as governmental regulations. But these regulations play a major role in the long-term success of your business, and if you don’t follow the applicable guidelines, you run the risk of getting into serious and costly trouble. Here, we’ll explore how kitchen grease regulations may affect your business.
Whether we’re partnering with restaurants to clean grease traps and collect used cooking oil, restaurant or distributing high-quality biodiesel to a massive fleet of heavy-duty trucks, SeQuential strives to be the best at what we do. That’s why we’re proud to be a part of the Preferred Pumper program in the Pacific Northwest. Learn how our Preferred Pumper status makes us one of the region’s premier provider of grease trap services. READ MORE
SeQuential and many other alternative fuel producers around the world strive to take advantage of cooking oil that would otherwise go to waste during our production process. That’s why we actively partner with local individuals and businesses alike to collect their used oil – it’s easy for them, and it’s convenient for us. But did you know that recycling cooking oil might also lead to rebates? We’ll outline how the system works. READ MORE
By now, it’s no secret that biodiesel offers a wide variety of benefits that elevate this alternative fuel source above and beyond many of its competitors. It’s simple to use with virtually every modern diesel engine, it burns cleaner than petroleum diesel and it’s easy to source from sustainable processes. But how does biodiesel perform when it’s actually in a vehicle’s engine? Discover how biodiesel stacks up against petroleum diesel when it comes to engine wear.
The environmental revolution has created a global push for cleaner, more sustainable sources of energy. This means that while biodiesel has certainly gained a great deal of popularity, there are a variety of alternative fuel types. Wondering how biodiesel stacks up against the other major alternative fuels available on the market? We’ll compare a few of the most common.
Over the past several decades, widespread public interest in the development of more environmentally friendly energy practices has stimulated a variety of green innovations. Eventually, the government joined in on the process, authorizing the Renewable Fuel Standard (RFS) program in 2005. The RFS program was developed to help expand the nation’s access to renewable fuels while diminishing our production of greenhouse gases.
What would you say if the vegetable oil your fast-food French fries were cooked in could fuel your car? At the SeQuential production plant in Salem, Oregon, turning used fry oil into environmentally friendly biodiesel is what we do every day. Here’s how we give used fats, oil and grease (FOG) a second life.
Almost all vehicles that run on diesel are capable of running on biodiesel without having to perform engine modifications. If you’re looking to use cleaner fuel in your next ride, check out some of these biodiesel compatible vehicles that are currently available in the U.S.
Throughout the West Coast – from Seattle, Washington down to San Francisco, California – SeQuential collects used cooking oil from restaurants, universities, zoos, food processers and home chefs. After it leaves your restaurant, you may be wondering: where does all that waste oil go?
Maintaining your grease trap is an important part of managing a restaurant. If you fail to stay up to date on your maintenance schedule, you could face hefty fines and cause major issues for your kitchen. At SeQuential, we provide grease trap services to food service establishments located throughout the West Coast, including Seattle, Portland, Sacramento and San Francisco. Give us a call at 800-447-3794 to schedule a service, so you can keep your kitchen running smoothly.