Lube Stop has performed more than 8 million oil changes in Northeast Ohio on the shores of Lake Erie since 1985. The lake contains over 127 trillion gallon of fresh water and oil from one of those services could contaminate over 1 million gallons of water.
Lube Stop is dedicated to protecting the environment and is part of a growing community dedicated to making Cleveland, Akron and Canton “Green Cities on a Blue Lake.”
Today, Lube Stop is spearheading the adoption of sustainable business in the quick oil change industry and was the first quick oil change company in the United States to be Green Plus Certified, launch a formal sustainability program, and trademark a re-refined oil change service it calls EcoGuard.
Consider the following:
Lube Stop Sustainability Program Overview
Lube Stop believes that business, in partnership with government and non-governmental organizations (NGOs), will find the solutions to resolve these current ecological and environmental issues. Lube Stop formally implemented the Lube Stop Sustainability Program (LSSP) with the goal to significantly reduce the company’s ecological impact and improve the communities in which it operates. In December 2007, the company formally implemented the Sustainability Program. more>>
Improve Your Gas Mileage
Gas prices in Northeast Ohio have increased 115% over the past 5 years and there are several steps we all can take to reduce the amount of gasoline we use. There are several steps you can take to help significantly reduce your car’s consumption of gas. more>>
Individual & Corporate Sustainability Resources
Like it or not, we all generate carbon emissions. The good news, is that there are also countless resources for both businesses and individuals help reduce, reuse, and recycle. more>>
NOTE: Up to 6 quarts of motor oil from do-it-yourself mechanics are accepted, at no charge, at all Lube Stop locations during normal business hours.
Hart, Stuart. Capitalism At The Crossroads: Aligning Business, Earth, and Humanity. (Upper Saddle River, NJ: Wharton School Publishing, 2007). Mathis Wackernagel and William Rees, Our Ecological Footprint (Gabriola Island, B.C.: New Society Publishers, 1996). Motavalli, Jim, “Coming: 95% Recyclable Cars,” New York Times, September 19, 2005.