Save 10p per litre on fuel when you spend £60 or more on Tesco groceries Starts Thu 25th Jan
1436°Expired

Save 10p per litre on fuel when you spend £60 or more on Tesco groceries Starts Thu 25th Jan

96
Found 24th Jan
Just follow these 5 simple steps to take advantage of this offer

Step 1

Spend £60 or more in a single transaction either in-store or online at tesco.com/groceries between 25/01/18 and 11/02/18.

Step 2

When you've paid for your groceries in-store, your shopping receipt will automatically include a fuel discount coupon. If you're an online customer, you'll receive a leaflet containing the fuel coupon when your groceries are delivered or when you Click+Collect. Please keep this receipt or coupon safe as you'll need it to claim your 10p off per litre on fuel at your local Tesco petrol station.

Step 3

Go to your local Tesco petrol station and fill up on fuel. Remember to take your coupon with you.

Step 4

Pay for your fuel in the petrol station kiosk and hand over your coupon at the checkout to receive your discount.
Step 5

Enjoy your saving and drive away with a smile!

Terms & Conditions

Spend £60 or more in-store and/or online at tesco.com/groceries on qualifying items in one transaction to earn 10p off every litre of fuel. Excludes purchases at any café & tobacco kiosks and of fuel, lottery products, gift cards, e-top up, opticians, phone store, savings stamps, postage stamps, 10p carrier bags, prescription medicines, infant milk formulae, Tesco direct, Wine by the Case, Tesco Bank, and on travel money. Offer applies to in-store purchases and grocery deliveries between 25/01 and 11/02. Coupons issued at till are valid for 2 weeks after purchase. Coupons issued online are valid until 25/02. Valid in UK Tesco petrol stations only. Coupons not issued at Esso Express, Kirkwall & Lerwick Superstores, IOM & ROI and cannot be redeemed at Esso express, Pay at Pump, IOM & ROI. One petrol coupon issued per customer. Discount available on one individual purchase of Tesco fuel, for one vehicle, up to a maximum amount of 100 litres. Petrol Coupons cannot be used in conjunction with any other Tesco Petrol promotion. Copied, damaged or defaced coupons will not be accepted. Tesco reserves the right to withdraw this offer at any time. The coupon is and shall remain the property of Tesco Stores Ltd.
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Top comments
rofldinho2 m ago

Find that if I use supermarket petrol from the likes of Tesco/Asda my car …Find that if I use supermarket petrol from the likes of Tesco/Asda my car tends to stall alot easier compared to using fuel from Shell/Esso/etc. Any idea why? The difference is definitely noticeable.


Placebo and poor driving skill.
Edited by: "kay9" 24th Jan
Supermarket Fuel Suppliers - Motoring discussion - Honest John
honestjohn.co.uk/for…000

Quote:
"Who exactly supplies the supermarkets with their fuel? I am particularly interested in suppliers for Tesco, Sainsburys, Asda, Morrisons. Do they have contracts or do they spot buy from the cheapest supplier at the time?"

Top Reply
"All crude in to UK refineries is the same (there is an established acceptable range for certain attributes). All petrol out the other end is the same (within an accepted range).

The tankers line up, fill up with petrol and then add 'additives' relevant to who's buying the petrol. Therefore the base petrols all the same there is no concept of Shell say getting the 'good' stuff.

None of the oil majors owns tankers anymore. They are all sub-contacted out. They may carry an oil companies livery but they don't own or run the tankers. I'm not sure if Tescos own their own tanker or not. Don't think it matters.

All sellers are party to a net fuel agreement whereby they swap fuel if someone has an unexpected shortage. They are one or two fuels outside the agreement such as Optimax but nearly all are in it.

So the only difference between supermarket fuel and branded fuel is the 'additives' unless you happen to be filing up with swapped fuel in which case you could be buying Tescos fuel at a Shell station or vice versa.

The oil majors have never made any claims in their advertising that these 'additives' do anything as if they did they would have to prove it.

Some people including HJ insist that using 'good' fuel increase engine life some people like me say its all nonsense. You pays your money and you takes your choice..."
So I can buy something for £60, fill up patrol and return the stuff
Cold for me, average of £1.20 a litre, 30 litre = £36 + minimum £60 spend = £96 spend to save £3
10 litre = £12+ £60 = £72 spend to save £1
95 Comments
thank you
Any idea how long you get to use them...
thanks
So I can buy something for £60, fill up patrol and return the stuff
no wonder they raised their prices 2p a litre on the weekend, even texaco cheaper than them by me lol.
rolandjustchillin35 m ago

Any idea how long you get to use them...


Coupons issued at the till are valid for 2 weeks after purchase. Coupons issued online are valid until 25/02
People pay for fuel?
I've smelt this a mile off, for the last few weeks I've picked up less and less because their prices have been going up (more so than usual), petrol too. They take with one hand and give with the other. Not a massive deal unless you completely fill your tank from empty and fill up a couple of 5 litre cans too. I guess ClubCard points are still worth having in 2018 right?!
Thanks op, usually use asda. However due a food shop & fuel top up needed, tesco it is. so hot from me 🏻
Find that if I use supermarket petrol from the likes of Tesco/Asda my car tends to stall alot easier compared to using fuel from Shell/Esso/etc. Any idea why? The difference is definitely noticeable.
rofldinho2 m ago

Find that if I use supermarket petrol from the likes of Tesco/Asda my car …Find that if I use supermarket petrol from the likes of Tesco/Asda my car tends to stall alot easier compared to using fuel from Shell/Esso/etc. Any idea why? The difference is definitely noticeable.


Placebo and poor driving skill.
Edited by: "kay9" 24th Jan
Cold for me, average of £1.20 a litre, 30 litre = £36 + minimum £60 spend = £96 spend to save £3
10 litre = £12+ £60 = £72 spend to save £1
rofldinho14 m ago

Find that if I use supermarket petrol from the likes of Tesco/Asda my car …Find that if I use supermarket petrol from the likes of Tesco/Asda my car tends to stall alot easier compared to using fuel from Shell/Esso/etc. Any idea why? The difference is definitely noticeable.


Thats defo your driving skills!!
Loughborough tesco petrol has not had there prices up on 2 signs so we can't display - was told the fuses have gone -really before Christmas- Sainsbury's and Morrisons beat them in loughborough but tbh they really don't give a toss
Does their fuel still wreck engines? I'd rather not risk it and use proper stuff from Esso and Shell. I avoid BP due to the Deep Horizon cock-up.
kay917 m ago

Placebo and poor driving skill.


Shell & Esso fuel is refined by them to a high standard, especially Shell and also have engine cleaning additives, I very rarely change Shell pump filters, supermarket fuel is very cheap and comes from companies like contronics, same people who supply Jet very poor quality fuel...good for company cars ....(Pump engineer).
shop at lidl or aldi you'll save £20
rofldinho26 m ago

Find that if I use supermarket petrol from the likes of Tesco/Asda my car …Find that if I use supermarket petrol from the likes of Tesco/Asda my car tends to stall alot easier compared to using fuel from Shell/Esso/etc. Any idea why? The difference is definitely noticeable.


Asda i believe buy it on the open market so maybe a difference there but Tesco is just Esso and Esso only as they have a contract to supply tesco garages.. still i've had a range of cars new to old, petrols and diesels and found absolutely no difference what so ever between supermarket and basic branded fuels. Infact the only time i've ever had a problem after filling up i had used BP.
10p off an inflalted price of over 20p, still 10p too expensive for petrol, prices creeping up in store also ensures you get no real saving other than spend at tesco.
For the past decade or so I've used nothing but Tesco Fuel in all my cars, and they've all lasted to the point where an external factor unrelated to fuel has killed them (120,000 and 160,000 on the clocks) such as me driving off the road or an unjustifiable repair unrelated to the fuel.

Current one is ticking over 195,000 and is fine.

My experience anyway, happy to use the "not proper stuff" if it keeps the car going.
Supermarket Fuel Suppliers - Motoring discussion - Honest John
honestjohn.co.uk/for…000

Quote:
"Who exactly supplies the supermarkets with their fuel? I am particularly interested in suppliers for Tesco, Sainsburys, Asda, Morrisons. Do they have contracts or do they spot buy from the cheapest supplier at the time?"

Top Reply
"All crude in to UK refineries is the same (there is an established acceptable range for certain attributes). All petrol out the other end is the same (within an accepted range).

The tankers line up, fill up with petrol and then add 'additives' relevant to who's buying the petrol. Therefore the base petrols all the same there is no concept of Shell say getting the 'good' stuff.

None of the oil majors owns tankers anymore. They are all sub-contacted out. They may carry an oil companies livery but they don't own or run the tankers. I'm not sure if Tescos own their own tanker or not. Don't think it matters.

All sellers are party to a net fuel agreement whereby they swap fuel if someone has an unexpected shortage. They are one or two fuels outside the agreement such as Optimax but nearly all are in it.

So the only difference between supermarket fuel and branded fuel is the 'additives' unless you happen to be filing up with swapped fuel in which case you could be buying Tescos fuel at a Shell station or vice versa.

The oil majors have never made any claims in their advertising that these 'additives' do anything as if they did they would have to prove it.

Some people including HJ insist that using 'good' fuel increase engine life some people like me say its all nonsense. You pays your money and you takes your choice..."
pidgeofcdf1 h, 49 m ago

no wonder they raised their prices 2p a litre on the weekend, even texaco …no wonder they raised their prices 2p a litre on the weekend, even texaco cheaper than them by me lol.


It went down at our tesco today
newbiemuppet37 m ago

shop at lidl or aldi you'll save £20


And your fruit and veg will be off before you get home 🤣
m00head42 m ago

Supermarket Fuel Suppliers - Motoring discussion - Honest …Supermarket Fuel Suppliers - Motoring discussion - Honest Johnhttps://www.honestjohn.co.uk/forum/post/index.htm?t=34000Quote:"Who exactly supplies the supermarkets with their fuel? I am particularly interested in suppliers for Tesco, Sainsburys, Asda, Morrisons. Do they have contracts or do they spot buy from the cheapest supplier at the time?"Top Reply"All crude in to UK refineries is the same (there is an established acceptable range for certain attributes). All petrol out the other end is the same (within an accepted range).The tankers line up, fill up with petrol and then add 'additives' relevant to who's buying the petrol. Therefore the base petrols all the same there is no concept of Shell say getting the 'good' stuff.None of the oil majors owns tankers anymore. They are all sub-contacted out. They may carry an oil companies livery but they don't own or run the tankers. I'm not sure if Tescos own their own tanker or not. Don't think it matters.All sellers are party to a net fuel agreement whereby they swap fuel if someone has an unexpected shortage. They are one or two fuels outside the agreement such as Optimax but nearly all are in it.So the only difference between supermarket fuel and branded fuel is the 'additives' unless you happen to be filing up with swapped fuel in which case you could be buying Tescos fuel at a Shell station or vice versa.The oil majors have never made any claims in their advertising that these 'additives' do anything as if they did they would have to prove it.Some people including HJ insist that using 'good' fuel increase engine life some people like me say its all nonsense. You pays your money and you takes your choice..."


Living very near an oil terminal this is absolutely the case, I see a whole range of different fuel trucks all coming out having fill up with the same stuff.
shotatdawn1 h, 34 m ago

Loughborough tesco petrol has not had there prices up on 2 signs so we …Loughborough tesco petrol has not had there prices up on 2 signs so we can't display - was told the fuses have gone -really before Christmas- Sainsbury's and Morrisons beat them in loughborough but tbh they really don't give a toss


I had noticed this aswell. Kept thinking they were shut
gphandley27 m ago

I had noticed this aswell. Kept thinking they were shut


Not shut but just letting people go in thinking the price match and then can't be bothered to go to Sainsbury or Morrison's -why do we do it (Got to say haven't been to Tesco loughborough for a long time for petrol -car really played up after filling last time
AmandaLucas1 h, 39 m ago

It went down at our tesco today


Your very fortunate then only been going up and up at mine
No wonder they put there prices up in Worcester by over 4p @litre in last few days
nigel23aug4 h, 0 m ago

Cold for me, average of £1.20 a litre, 30 litre = £36 + minimum £60 spend = …Cold for me, average of £1.20 a litre, 30 litre = £36 + minimum £60 spend = £96 spend to save £3 10 litre = £12+ £60 = £72 spend to save £1


Yeah I worked it out for a full tank, as I'm about to fill up. Still only works out at £6 saved for me, which if you wanted fuel anyway, is 10% saved on your groceries. Hardly an amazing deal however if you are filling up anyway and possibly going to Tesco anyway, it is worth taking advantage of.
I thought all tesco petrol stations was the same price?. my nearest tesco petrol station is 115.7 but allways end up going asda as its 114.7 .
samuelkeeling16 m ago

I thought all tesco petrol stations was the same price?. my nearest tesco …I thought all tesco petrol stations was the same price?. my nearest tesco petrol station is 115.7 but allways end up going asda as its 114.7 .


Pretty sure they are not all the same price. Pretty sure the two we have in York are different because one catches more opportunist drivers and the other sells on price. I may be wrong, however.
Also some stores will have appreciably higher delivery costs, which I believe they will factor in.
Shopping at Lidl/Aldi and buying fuel from any nearest petrol station works out way cheaper than this.
shotatdawn11 h, 29 m ago

Loughborough tesco petrol has not had there prices up on 2 signs so we …Loughborough tesco petrol has not had there prices up on 2 signs so we can't display - was told the fuses have gone -really before Christmas- Sainsbury's and Morrisons beat them in loughborough but tbh they really don't give a toss


Same as tesco redcar too,price not been displayed sinse well before xmas,no idea what they are charging unless you go to fill up
sainsburys in middlesbrough 2p a litre cheaper than asda just down the road
kay911 h, 43 m ago

Placebo and poor driving skill.


I worked for a motor breakdown call centre and you would not believe the amount of breakdowns and problems caused by supermarket fuels....

You have different grades of anything INCLUDING fuels

You get what you pay for and I’m sure the long term damage is as bad
Spent £65 on shopping last night at Tesco then went and put £60 petrol in the car
I'm still confused. On the one hand there are posters here, and Honest John, saying that it's the same fuel in the same tankers, plus maybe some additives. On the other we also have a pump engineer and car breakdown operative saying there definitely is a difference. Wouldn't it be nice to know for sure?

FWIW for the last couple of fill-ups, I have compared BP Ultimate against my usual Tesco fill and monitoring the impact using the Fuelio app. Anecdotally my 2.4L Diesel feels like it runs better and more spritely on the BP Ultimate which claims the much higher price is warranted in higher mileage. There's not enough data yet to get reliable results as the driving style/journey (and running it for longer on an emptier tank) has a big impact - my car does 33mpg urban and 41mpg cruising, averaging 34mpg. However, for these fill-ups there's no pattern in mpg but the price per mile seems to have gone up roughly a penny. All anecdotal as there's not enough data yet and my little experiment is ongoing!
Thanks for the the post and handy if you're doing a shop at Tesco anyway.

Dont forget Sainsbury's are doing their bonus points event next weekend on every £10 spend including fuel so will probably hold out for that. Normally put in £50 and get at least 2000 points, plus they are the cheapest around
neversay1 h, 42 m ago

I'm still confused. On the one hand there are posters here, and Honest …I'm still confused. On the one hand there are posters here, and Honest John, saying that it's the same fuel in the same tankers, plus maybe some additives. On the other we also have a pump engineer and car breakdown operative saying there definitely is a difference. Wouldn't it be nice to know for sure?FWIW for the last couple of fill-ups, I have compared BP Ultimate against my usual Tesco fill and monitoring the impact using the Fuelio app. Anecdotally my 2.4L Diesel feels like it runs better and more spritely on the BP Ultimate which claims the much higher price is warranted in higher mileage. There's not enough data yet to get reliable results as the driving style/journey (and running it for longer on an emptier tank) has a big impact - my car does 33mpg urban and 41mpg cruising, averaging 34mpg. However, for these fill-ups there's no pattern in mpg but the price per mile seems to have gone up roughly a penny. All anecdotal as there's not enough data yet and my little experiment is ongoing!


I’ve worked at fuel terminal, namely the one in Milford haven. Basically, all fuel stations (including supermarkets) collect their fuel from here (west wales fuel stations). A tanker will turn up and collect the same fuel. The difference is that each company has its own tank of additives which is added to the fuel as its being pumped into their tankers. The raw fuel is the same for every company collecting, the difference is the additive. Every fuel terminal does this, it saves transporting fuel from one terminal to every part of the country.
There is no doubt that the likes of BP and esso spend more on their additive so it is better quality - this is their business, to make and sell the best fuel. The supermarkets use a cheaper additive as they will often make a loss on the fuel they sell. However, the additives are within EU guidelines so all meet this, although the quality of the supermarket will be the minimum required where as the main fuel companies will put more of an effort into it. Having said this, there is no evidence that one is better than the other or will be better for your engine etc. If you are driving a highly tuned sports car, you’ll see a difference, otherwise it’s minimal.
Personally, our fleet of work cars are generally filled from supermarkets to save the company money. They do high mileage’s and I’ve never known of a fault due to the fuel apart from the wrong fuel being put it....!
In my car, I’ll fill 80% of the time at supermarkets then put the odd tank of a premium brand through for the cleaning additives, that way it saves me using redecorate and the like.
Edited by: "ktm666" 25th Jan
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