New York, NY — January 26, 2018 — Gas prices have dropped dramatically over the last year, and it’s not just the gas that’s getting cheaper.

New York Gas and Electric (NYG&E) has now revealed that its own natural gas rigs are now available at an even lower price.

As the Wall Street Journal reported, the electric company will start offering electric rigs in 2018.

In addition, the company announced that it will offer natural gas service to its customers starting in 2019.

The price cuts come at a time when the utility is ramping up its investment in new infrastructure, including the construction of the $200 billion Hudson River Gateway Project.

New Jersey is also set to get a lot more gas.

New Brunswick’s governor, Jim Martin, is reportedly planning to sign legislation that will allow New Jersey to get its own pipeline for the first time since 2008.

And in Pennsylvania, Governor Tom Wolf signed legislation that allows residents to start using their own natural-gas wells as early as the end of this year.

The full list of prices and pricing for gas in New York and New Jersey are as follows: Gas Price (gallons) New York City – $3.19 (3.2 cents/gal) New Jersey – $4.70 (2.9 cents/gallon) New Hampshire – $2.65 (2 cents) Virginia – $0.82 (0.66 cents) Maryland – $1.09 (0,09 cents) Delaware – $5.36 (3 cents) Connecticut – $7.69 (3,097 cents) Florida – $8.49 (4.6 cents) Georgia – $9.12 (4 cents) Ohio – $10.24 (4,5 cents) Texas – $12.24(5 cents/1,000 cubic feet) Pennsylvania – $13.04 (5 cents per 1,000 gallons) Delaware, West Virginia and Maryland – – – Maryland is now the only state that offers natural gas for free.

In New York state, the first-ever price cuts are expected to kick in in January 2019.

Gas prices are down across the board in New Jersey and New York.

At the end.

January 26 at 9:00 p.m.

ET, the state’s natural gas prices are expected at $3 per 1 million cubic feet.

New England Gas, the largest natural gas supplier in the state, reported last month that the natural gas market is stable.

New Hampshire Gas reported that the cost of natural gas fell 8.7 percent in the second quarter.

Gas Prices in the Midwest and Southwest The natural gas industry in the United States has historically been one of the cheapest in the world, with prices at or near the cost that most consumers are willing to pay.

The natural-resource boom that started in the mid-2000s saw a massive surge in the use of natural- gas in the US.

In 2017 alone, natural gas consumption jumped 40 percent.

In 2020, natural- Gas use in the USA grew by 6.5 percent.

The shale boom has resulted in natural-Gas usage in the country going up by more than 60 percent.

While the United Kingdom has seen a boom in natural gas production over the past two years, the US remains the biggest producer.

With the shale gas boom and growing use in New England, New Jersey, and the Midwest, natural Gas prices may be going up again in the near future.

And if gas prices continue to go up, that could mean the United State is going to become more dependent on natural Gas.

That will make natural Gas even more expensive in the future.

For more information on the natural-Gase industry, please see the New York State Natural Gas Association website.