You can take it to the bank: polymer currencies last longer, are more sanitary and generate less emissions than their paper counterparts.
There’s a reason we don’t use 100% wooden skis anymore: materials derived from oil and natural gas make equipment stronger and lighter, while ensuring you can hit the slopes in safety and style.
Natural gas is abundant and widely available in Canada; it burns cleanly in furnaces and boilers that operate at efficiencies greater than 95 per cent.
Yoga apparel and athletic wear in general rely on fabrics that are lightweight, breathable, stretchable and sweat-wicking: a combination made possible by synthetic fibres made from oil and gas.
It’s used for more than cooking steaks on the barbecue; for farms and remote communities, it’s an essential fuel.
Stronger than steel, lighter than paper and powered by petroleum.
Mobile devices have become a ubiquitous part of our daily lives: where would they be without oil and gas?
This vital petroleum-based product is having a moment – worldwide.
The security of our food supply depends more on oil and natural gas than we might realize.