How gas prices in Ohio have changed over the last week

How gas prices in Ohio have changed over the last week

Gasoline prices have stalled on average nationwide over the past week and remain highest in western and northeastern states and in Illinois, where fuel taxes are exceptionally high.

The price plateau comes after several months of price increases, affecting the sentiment of Americans hit by higher costs at the pump and elsewhere. Consumer confidence fell in April as Americans endured continued increases in gasoline and food prices even as the Federal Reserve kept interest rates high to curb inflation.

AAA spokesman Andrew Gross expects consumers may not see another price increase at the pump until Memorial Day weekend approaches. “The price of a barrel of oil is nearly $10 less than it was two weeks ago as oil prices fell into the upper $70s,” Gross said in a statement Thursday. “This could result in pump prices remaining reasonably stable in the immediate future.”

Stacker compiled statistics on gas prices in Ohio. Gasoline prices apply from May 3rd.

Ohio in numbers
– Current gas price: $3.41
– Weekly change: -$0.14 (-3.9%)
– New Year: -$0.04 (-1.1%)
– Historically expensive gas price: $5.07 (06/09/22)

– Diesel current price: $3.93
– Weekly change: -$0.05 (-1.2%)
– New Year: -$0.16 (-3.9%)
– Historically expensive diesel price: $6.11 (06/21/22)

Metropolises with the most expensive gasoline in Ohio
#1. Columbus: $3.48
#2. Cleveland-Lorain-Elyria: $3.44
#3. Steubenville-Weirton (OH only): $3.43
#4. Youngstown Warren: $3.42
#5. Cincinnati (OH only): $3.42
#6. Belmont County: $3.42
#7. Toledo: $3.40
#8th. Lawerence County: $3.37
#9. Akron: $3.36
#10. Mansfield: $3.35
#11. Lima: $3.35
#12. Springfield: $3.32
#13. Canton-Massillon: $3.26
#14. Dayton: $3.23

States with the most expensive gas
#1. California: $5.37
#2. Hawaii: $4.82
#3. Washington: $4.69

States with the cheapest gas
#1. Mississippi: $3.12
#2. Arkansas: $3.18
#3. Oklahoma: $3.21

This story is by Dom DiFurio and is part of a series leveraging data automation in 50 states.

Anna Harden

Learn More →

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *