WTI Crude Price
Chart of WTI Crude Prices - Daily/ Weekly/ Monthly/ Yearly
WTI Crude Prices
WTI Crude price on April 22, 2019 stood at 65.66 Dollar per Barrel. This represents an increase in the price of WTI Crude by 1.64 Dollar per Barrel from it's last day price of US$64.02/barrel on Apr 18, 2019.
In the 52 week period, the price of WTI Crude touched a high of 77.41 Dollar per Barrel on Jun 27, 2018 and recorded a low of 44.48 Dollar per Barrel on Dec 27, 2018.
WTI Crude Price Comparision
22 Apr 2019
15 Apr 2019
22 Mar 2019
20 Apr 2018
22 Apr 2014
22 Apr 2009
|Dollar per Barrel|
WTI Crude Daily Price Trend
|Apr 22, 2019||65.66||+1.64||2.56%|
|Apr 18, 2019||64.02||+0.28||0.44%|
|Apr 17, 2019||63.74||-0.27||0.42%|
|Apr 16, 2019||64.01||+0.58||0.91%|
|Apr 15, 2019||63.43||-0.43||0.67%|
|Apr 12, 2019||63.86||+0.25||0.39%|
|Apr 11, 2019||63.61||-1.01||1.56%|
|(Dollar per Barrel)||Source: EIA|
WTI Crude Monthly Average Price Trend
WTI Crude Yearly Average Price Trend
WTI Crude Oil
West Texas Intermediate (WTI) is the primarily benchmark for crude oil trade in the U.S, i.e., crude oil sales into the US are usually priced in relation to WTI. WTI is a light crude oil, with an API gravity of around 39.6 and specific gravity of about 0.827, which is lighter than Brent crude. It contains about 0.24% sulfur thus is rated as a sweet crude oil (having less than 0.5% sulfur), sweeter than Brent which has 0.37% sulfur.
As per EIA, West Texas Intermediate (WTI - Cushing) is a crude stream produced in Texas and southern Oklahoma which serves as a reference or "marker" for pricing a number of other crude streams and which is traded in the domestic spot market at Cushing, Oklahoma.
It is the underlying commodity of New York Mercantile Exchange's oil futures contracts. In March 1983, the New York Mercantile Exchange (NYMEX) started trading of crude oil futures in domestic light sweet crude at Cushing Oklahoma. It was decided that the New York Mercantile's delivery point would be Cushing, Oklahoma, near Tulsa, where all major transcontinental oil pipelines converge.
For decades the American people have had an addiction to oil and gas.
~ Lee H. Hamilton
Historical Price of
(Dollar per Barrel)