Fuel Logbook

Learn how to record fuel usage for each vehicle across your farm

Updated over a week ago

A fuel logbook isn’t yet a feature, but it is planned on our product roadmap. You can vote on the feature on our AgriWebb Ideas Portal to increase its priority and stay up to date on its launch. In the meantime, check out this workaround for recording your fuel usage across your operation.

Set Up

To record fuel usage, these are the three initial set up steps. 

  1. Add another farm onto your AgriWebb account. To keep this simple, you could call it Fuel Logbook.

  2. Create a paddock for each vehicle. 

3. Add a paddock treatment inventory for each of your fuel pumps. Check out our guide to learn how to add a Paddock Treatment. Additionally, if you wish to record the servicing of vehicles create a paddock inventory called Service.

Once you have these three things set up, you can now begin to log fuel usage directly from the Mobile App.

Record Fuel Usage

From the Paddocks tab, tap the “vehicle” paddock that you wish to record fuel usage on.

Select Spray

If you wish to select multiple “vehicle” paddocks, tap Add Paddocks. When you are done press Next. Tap on the “fuel tank” treatment that the vehicle was fuelled from and press Select.

Fill out the fuel usage in the Total amount applied box then press Next.

In the details tab, press Add Applicator Details to record who fuelled the vehicle. Press Save to finalise your entry.


On the Web App, track the amount of fuel left in a fuel tank from the Inventory tab. This will allow you to compare what is physically left in each tank.

Paddock Treatment Report

Fuel usage can easily be tracked and analysed within the Paddock Treatments report on the Web App. From the Reports tab, select Treatment records under the paddocks section.

Press No grouping and select paddock(vehicle) or treatment(fuel tank) to track where your fuel has been used.

By “vehicle” paddock

By “fuel tank” treatment

To learn more about customising your reports, check out our article on Reporting.

Note: This same method can be applied to create a Machinery / Servicing logbook.

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