•The increase follows Saudi Arabia, Iraq and several Gulf states announcement on Sunday they were cutting output by more than one million barrels of oil a day
•Energy giants BP and Shell saw their share prices rise on Monday, with both rising more than four percent
Oil prices have surged after several of the world's largest exporters announced surprise cuts in production.
The price of Brent crude oil is trading above $84 a barrel after jumping by more than five percent.
The increase came after Saudi Arabia, Iraq and several Gulf states said on Sunday they were cutting output by more than one million barrels of oil a day.
In addition, Russia said it will extend its cut of half a million barrels per day until the end of the year.
Energy giants BP and Shell saw their share prices rise on Monday, with both rising more than four percent.
Oil prices soared when Russia invaded Ukraine, but are now back at levels seen before the conflict began.
However, the US has been calling for producers to increase output in order to push energy prices lower.
High energy and fuel prices last year helped to drive up inflation - the rate at which prices rise - putting pressure on many households' finances.
Yael Selfin, chief economist at KPMG, warned that the oil price surge could make the battle to bring down inflation harder.
However, she said that rising oil prices won't necessarily lead to higher household energy bills.
"The energy price cap, that households benefit from, has already been determined using earlier market expectations," she said. "Plus, when you look at energy use in households, it tends to be more gas-heavy rather than oil."
The biggest impact will be on transport costs, she said, as we could see a rise in the price of fuel. "And that could feed into other costs, meaning inflation takes longer to come down."
Responding to the latest cuts, a spokesperson for the US National Security Council said: "We don't think cuts are advisable at this moment given market uncertainty - and we've made that clear."
The reduction in output is being made by members of the Opec+ oil producers. The group accounts for about 40 percent of all the world's crude oil output.
Saudi Arabia is reducing output by 500,000 barrels per day and Iraq by 211,000. The UAE, Kuwait, Algeria and Oman are also making cuts.
A Saudi energy ministry official said the move was "a precautionary measure aimed at supporting the stability of the oil market", the official Saudi Press Agency said.
Nathan Piper, an independent oil analyst, told the BBC the move by Opec+ appeared to be an attempt to keep the oil price above $80 a barrel in the medium term, given that demand could be hit by a weakening global economy and sanctions have had a "limited impact" on restricting Russian oil supplies.