Urgent Alert

Compressed natural gas (CNG) fueling stations

Find PG&E compressed natural gas (CNG) fueling stations 


Credit, debit and cash are not accepted at PG&E CNG fueling locations. Customers must have a pre-arranged account with PG&E. It takes up to 2 weeks to establish an account and requires a current cylinder inspection and face-to-face training with PG&E. Call 800-684-4648, option 4, for details; or email ngvinfo@pge.com.

Fueling stations map

Find gas fueling station locations and hours on our map.

emergency alert icon Report a problem or safety concern: If you identify an emergency, leave the area immediately and call 9-1-1. For all station issues or non life-threatening emergencies, lease use the emergency phone onsite or call 1-855-871-5491.

View a complete list of publicly accessible natural gas fueling stations in California.

Compressed natural gas (CNG) safety tips


Natural gas vehicles are just as safe—if not safer—than any gasoline-powered vehicle. Natural gas is lighter than air, dissipates rapidly and is harder to ignite than conventional fuels. It is the same fuel used to heat your home, cook your meals and dry your clothes. If accidentally released into the environment, natural gas is less hazardous than petroleum fuels.


To prevent serious injuries or damage to your compressed natural gas vehicle, your fuel system must be inspected within the last three years. To learn more visit the https://afdc.energy.gov/vehicles/natural_gas_cylinder.html. In addition, it is important you receive training to operate and maintain your compressed natural gas vehicle.


Do not enter your vehicle while fueling

This ensures you will not drive off without first disconnecting the dispenser. It also prevents static electricity buildup, which can pose a fire risk.


When you should not fuel your vehicle

  • You have not yet received training from PG&E or an approved technician.
  • You are unsure about the safety of the dispenser or the vehicle.
  • A qualified compressed natural gas inspector has not inspected your vehicle within the past three years or 36,000 miles, as required by law.
  • Your compressed natural gas cylinders are beyond the service life shown on the cylinder sticker (typically 15-20 years).
  • Your vehicle has been in an accident and the cylinder was not inspected afterward by a qualified technician, as required by law.
  • Your fuel receptacle is worn and/or the station nozzle is hard to connect or disconnect.
  • The O-ring is missing from your fuel receptacle.



Learn more about compressed natural gas vehicles

Alternative Fuels Data Center

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California Air Resources Board (CARB)

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Clean Vehicle Education Foundation

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