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This profile was last updated on 12/22/2016 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Wrong Skip Vallee?

Skip Vallee

Chief Executive Officer

R. L. Vallee, Inc.

HQ Phone:  (800) 280-0780

Direct Phone: (802) ***-****direct phone

Email: s***@***.com

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

R. L. Vallee, Inc.

280 S Main St

Saint Albans, Vermont,05478

United States

Find other employees at this company (21)

Web References(10 Total References)


www.rutlandherald.com

Skip Vallee, owner of R.L. Vallee, said back in 2013 he wanted to make sure that whatever is built for the station, or is put on the land, does not interfere with a future tenants right of egress.


www.timesargus.com

Skip Vallee, owner of R.L. Vallee, said back in 2013 that he just wanted to make sure that whatever is built for the station, or is put on the land, does not interfere with a future tenant's right of egress.


www.sevendaysvt.com

Skip Vallee, owner of R.L. Vallee Inc. in St. Albans, is one of Vermont's largest fuel dealers and has led the charge against Costco.
Asked for his perspective on a city-owned pump, he responded, "After they go through all the permitting that is required, I hope it works out better than Burlington Telecom and Burlington College. (The city runs Burlington Telecom; Burlington College is private school.) "In general," Vallee continued, "government entities don't do very well when they try to compete with the private sector." Tags: Senator, Burlington, Skip Vallee, Bernie Sanders, Miro Weinberger, Costco, Image


www.sevendaysvt.com

But the proponents of recycled veggie fuel lost out at auction to a gasoline baron: Skip Vallee, the owner of R.L. Vallee, Inc., the St. Albans-based fuel dueler behind Vermont's empire of Maplefields convenience stores.
Vallee also owned the Maplefields Mobil a half mile away in Marshfield. Vallee tore out the gas pumps at the Red Store and placed a restriction on the deed barring the building from use as a gas station or convenience store. Several weeks after paying $405,000 for it, he put the property back on the market for $299,000. Vallee sought to block permits for the business in state environmental court, but ultimately lost. Vallee was also worried that Malloy's company might start selling other kinds of diesel at the station - turning it into a truck stop, and causing traffic trouble for neighboring properties, including the Red Store. On those grounds, Vallee appealed the Development Review Board's permit for Black Bear Bioidesel in state environmental court last October.


vermontbiz.com

Industry representatives, including Skip Vallee, CEO and chairman of RL Vallee, a company founded by his grandfather, attributed the higher prices at the pump to the high cost of doing business in Vermont.
Vallee's company runs 28 convenience stores in Vermont and seven in New York and one in New Hampshire, most of which are operated under the Maplefields brand. He employs 480 Vermonters and delivers fuel to 21 independent customers in Vermont. Customers pay a higher price at his convenience stores for a higher quality experience, Vallee said. His company offers a safe, attractive shopping experience for customers and perks like spotless bathrooms adorned with fresh flowers. His company, he said, couldn't be more transparent about gas prices - after all, he said the per gallon rate is advertised on a 5-foot by 12-foot sign. He blamed higher prices at his station on a variety of factors that boiled down to this: "It's no secret that the cost of living in Vermont is high. Income taxes, property taxes, and even sales and gas taxes are a real challenge and should be a top priority for our elected officials," Vallee said. He pays double in property taxes for a station in Vermont (about $56,000 a year) as he does for a store in New York (about $22,000). Not to mention the cost of crude. Vallee argues that Vermont's higher prices at the pump come down to wholesale distribution of oil. He recommended that the state obtain crude from the Portland pipeline. "The price of Northeast product could decline by 36 cents a gallon if we had pipeline access to oil sands and Midwestern crude," Vallee said. "Of course, many will say that Canadian oil sands are an inappropriate source, citing global warming concerns," Vallee said. "To those folks, I would reiterate my earlier statement about having to base decisions on facts and the fact is: The cost to Vermonters for that principled position is 36 cents a gallon - not to mention the increased instability of buying from unfriendly nations." Vallee took Sanders to task for extolling the "lower price promises of the out-of-state, big box, multinational corporation, Costco Wholesale" and for encouraging Costco to build a filling station even though it has been in violation of its Act 250 permit.


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