The brakes, lane assist, everything was just coming on," she said.
Lyons said she had the car towed to a nearby dealership, and about an hour later, a mechanic discovered the problem: Water."[He said] you have water in your gas. We’re going to have to remove your gas tank from your car. We’re going to have to flush everything out," she said.
She learned the damage would cost her about $900, so she called the gas station.
"I said, 'You need to stop selling gas. You’re selling bad gas.' And he said, 'I don’t know what you’re talking about. You’re the first person to call,'" Lyons explained.