How to read gas prices

What is a gasolina?

Gasolina (or gasolina) is a Venezuelan gas station, and it’s a popular spot for locals to buy groceries and fill up on fuel.

It’s a regular stop for tourists, as well as Venezuelans who travel to other countries.

In Venezuela, gasolina is a key source of income for the state.

The average monthly price of gasolina has risen from $0.03 in 2006 to $0 and $0 in 2014, according to data from the state-run Oil Ministry.

This has been a boon for local businesses, who can sell their produce at gasolina, making it an easy way to support the local economy.

The state’s petroleum industry has also been helped by the increase in gasoline prices.

The country has been experiencing high inflation and low prices, and the state government has been increasing the price of fuel by 25% since 2015, said Manuel Cacares, the director of the Gasolina Institute.

But there are many other ways to spend a dollar in Venezuela, including on the country’s popular Carnival of Hope parade and other celebrations, which are organized by local groups.

“It’s not a coincidence that the gasolina station in Caracas is popular among the Carnival crowd,” Cacures said.

The popular Venezuelan Carnival of Dreams (CPO) has been held at the gasola since 1997, with around 1,000 people participating.

The event is organized by the Bolivarian Cultural Association of Venezuela (CARVVE), the state’s tourism ministry, and is part of a wider festival, Carnival of Joy.

In 2017, the CPO drew more than $2 million, a figure that has not been seen since 2009, when Carnival of joy drew $2.4 million.

“Carnival of Joy is an important part of the country, but we cannot let the festival go unnoticed,” said Maria Armas, the general secretary of the Bolívar Cultural Association.

“People have been paying taxes for years, and now the government has to spend more money for these celebrations.”

While it’s not possible to predict how many gasolina stations will be closed in the future, the number of stores is increasing, said Cacanes, adding that it’s possible the number could reach 1,500 in the near future.

The CPO is not the only way Venezuelans can purchase fuel in the country.

Venezuelans have been filling up their cars with gasoline at gasolas for years.

Some have been using the cars as taxis, while others have been buying gasolina and using it as a way to save money on gas.

This year, there were more than 4,000 gasolina vehicles on the roads in the Caracas region, according with the state transportation department.

A number of local organizations are helping to promote gasolina sales.

The National Union of Gasolans, or UNGOL, is the largest trade union in the province, which is controlled by the ruling Socialist Party.

UNGAL, which represents more than 40,000 workers in the state, is organizing a gasola festival and is organizing its members to help organize the CPAs.

In addition to organizing the gasolans’ festival, UNGEL is also organizing a food bank in Caracol, and has set up a mobile gasolina unit to distribute food to the community.

“We have some good food stores, but the problem is the government does not provide them with the gasolinas,” said Caracos, adding the fuel is very hard to find in the markets.

“Some people have no money and can’t afford to buy anything.”

The gasolina business has been one of the main economic drivers in Venezuela for decades, as it has been providing Venezuelans with a steady income for generations.

Venezuela’s petroleum sector is heavily dependent on oil, but there are some concerns that the oil price will continue to rise as the country faces its economic crisis.

In 2014, Venezuela was the world’s second-largest producer of oil, after Saudi Arabia, according the International Energy Agency.

The crisis has forced oil prices to double every year since 2010, to an average of $102 a barrel in 2017.

But it is expected that the OPEC member country’s oil production will remain relatively steady in 2018, at about 3.5 million barrels per day.

The OPEC oil price has remained relatively stable over the last several years, with average prices hovering around $100 a barrel.

But the price may fall as the economic crisis worsens, with oil prices expected to rise again in 2019.

With inflation in Venezuela at 25%, there is an incentive to spend less money, but not as much as in other countries that have been hit by the economic downturn, Cacolas said.

“Inflation is very high in Venezuela,” he said.

For the oil industry, there are few economic incentives for people to spend money on gasoline, and many businesses are struggling to stay open, according a 2016 report from the International Monetary Fund.

In 2016, Venezuela’s oil industry