In January 1989, land was purchased for the new factory on Fuerteventura and negotiations began for the purchase of 230,000 square metres in the Granadilla Industrial Estate, both destined for new facilities, as well as 21,000 square metres in the Güímar Industrial Estate for the future installation of the industrial plant coming from the coastal area of Santa Cruz de Tenerife.
As important as roads are, they need places on them where we can fill up with fuel. Aware of this and faithful to its commitment towards the society of the Canary Islands, DISA contributed greatly through the creation of new service stations on the island road network. At the mercy of a commercial agreement signed in 1980, all of them were branded as CEPSA, although DISA was the owner and, therefore, work of renovation and improving the corporate image began, putting into practice the new concept of service especially through the creation of the DISA shops. Among the most important renovation works, those carried out at the Paseo de Chil service station must be noted, with its cover in the shape of a wing, representing the shape of the supersonic aeroplane Concorde.
In spite of the limitations in land for sites that adequately met official requirements in terms of access, parking areas and buildings next to the road, among others, DISA's service stations have managed to contribute in a very satisfactory way to the needs of the regional vehicle fleet.
By the end of 1980, there were 3,350 service stations nationwide for the 79,274 kilometres that made up the national road network, with an average of one station every 23.7 kilometres, whereas in the Canary Islands the average was one station every 7 kilometres. Beyond the nuancing that any statistic requires, this figure is indicative of how well-equipped the Canary Island archipelago is.