The Iranian parliament (Majlis) integration committee has approved increases on the prices of gasoline, fuel oil, and CNG for this Iranian calendar year, which began on March 21, the Fars News Agency reported.
Prices of other energy carriers will remain constant.
According to the approval, semi-subsidized gasoline, which is currently sold at 4,000 rials (33 cents), will be sold at a price between 4,600 and 8,000 rials.
Currently, gasoline is sold at two prices: a 60 liter monthly allowance at 4000 rials (33 cents) per liter and any amount above that at 7,000 rials (57 cents) per liter.
Fuel oil and CNG prices were set 2,000-2,500 rials.
The country's gasoline output is projected to hit 70 million liters per day by the end of the next Iranian calendar year, he added.
Gasoline consumption in Iran has risen during the past two years, so that it reached 64 million liters per day in the past year compared with 59 million liters two years ago.
On April 6, the IRNA quoted National Iranian Oil Products Distribution Company official Shahram Asadpour as saying that Iran plans to establish 314 new compressed natural gas (CNG) stations across the country in order to boost the CNG share in the country's fuel basket by 2 percent to reach 25 percent.
The number of compressed natural gas filling stations in the country stands at 1,976, he added.
On March 15, IRIB quoted Iranian deputy oil minister Alireza Zeighami as saying that gasoline production in Iran will exceed consumption by the end of the next Iranian calendar year (March 2014).
On January 14, MP Abdolkarim Hashemi told the Fars News Agency that the Iranian administration is facing problems in providing money for paying cash subsidies to the public.
In such a situation, the second phase of the subsidy reform plan could not be implemented, he added.
"For the time being, the government is providing necessary money from sources other than by freeing up prices based on the subsidy reform plan," he noted.
The subsidy reform plan pays out $37 to Iranians while eliminating subsidies for fuels and some commodities.
According to official government data, Iranian gasoline imports have slumped by as much as 95 per cent over the last four years as rising refinery capacity and lowering fuel subsidies help neutralize Western sanctions aimed at starving Tehran of fuel.