Shale Directories Conferences
Appalachian Access to Capital Form
November 4, 2019
Hilton Garden Inn
Southpointe, Canonsburg, PA
6th Annual Midstream PA 2019
November 12, 2019
Penn Stater Conference Center
State College, PA
Marcellus Utica Midstream
December 3 – 5, 2019
David L. Lawrence Conference Center
Latest facts and a rumor from the Marcellus, Utica, Permian, Eagle Ford, and Bakken Shale Plays
Chesapeake Adding Rigs in PA. Chesapeake is getting more active with three rigs in Bradford County, PA. The company could be adding more rigs in 2020. (RUMOR).
ExxonMobil in PA Getting Attention. The Exxon rumored interest in Appalachian basin sites may be true or not, or part of their competitive intelligence efforts. Regardless, it will have an impact. Anytime a major petrochemical player makes a move other watch and ask “if they are interested, shouldn’t we look at that”. This raises the regions visibility as location that must be considered. It also causes what if planning – we know Shell is in the region, PTTGC looks like they are, and now Exxon – “what are the regional market share implications for my business, and how to I react”. Keeping up with the Jones applies to multi-billion-dollar petrochemical companies, just as it does in your neighborhood.
At Shale Insight, I spoke with a number of individuals who have meet Exxon personnel or are familiar with Exxon’s interest. From my perspective, Exxon is serious. I’ll keep apprised of all that I hear about Exxon.
Trump Celebrates Shale Revolution. President Trump Wednesday celebrated a love-in in the Appalachian Basin.
The president delivered a 64-minute salute to shale drilling and the U.S. energy industry at the 9th annual Shale Insight conference in Pittsburgh. Kallanish Energy was in attendance.
“You are the No. 1 producer of oil and natural gas on the planet Earth, No. 1 by far,” he said. “America is a winner, a winner, a winner, a winner. We’re not being laughed at anymore.”
Shale drilling has reshaped the American economy and Americans are benefitting from lower heating bills and more jobs, Trump said.
‘I like energy people’
“I like energy people,” he said. He addressed an audience of roughly 5,200 persons at the David Lawrence Convention Center, including nearly 1,480 conference attendees and those involved in staging the conference.
The conference was staged by the Marcellus Shale Coalition, the Ohio Oil and Gas Association and the West Virginia Oil and Natural Gas Association.
Energy company staffers, families and friends had front-row center seats for Trump’s speech that was part energy salute and part political campaign rally.
In addition, Shale Insight organizers distributed 3,700 tickets to the public and nearly all of them cheered on Trump with numerous standing ovations and repeated cheers of “USA” and “Four More Years” from the back of the hall.
Red-colored Make American Great Again hats were numerous in the audience.
The president arrived in Pittsburgh with Interior Secretary David Bernhardt, Energy Secretary Rick Perry and EPA Administrator Andrew Wheeler, along with a contingent of Republican congressmen from western Pennsylvania.
Chides Gov. Cuomo
In his rambling talk, Trump chided New York and Gov. Andrew Cuomo for banning hydraulic fracturing and for blocking pipelines. Pennsylvania’s northern neighbor is missing out on economic benefits unlike Pennsylvania, Ohio and West Virginia, Trump said.
He said New England could benefit from lower heating bills if natural gas pipelines were built through New York to New England.
He also criticized 2020 Democratic presidential candidates who have called for phasing out fossil fuels in order to fight global warming. That is due to stupidity or evil on their part, he said.
Trump told the energy workers in the audience: “That will never happen if I am your president.”
Hints PTT Global cracker coming
Trump hinted PTT Global Chemical American is likely to approve a final investment decision to build an ethane cracker in the Ohio River Valley in Ohio’s Belmont County. Getting approval for the $10 billion plant needs a “little more of a push,” he said.
He offered no other information on that proposed plant, which would be similar to Royal Dutch Shell’s cracker in Beaver County, Pennsylvania, northwest of Pittsburgh.
Liquefied natural gas is a Trump favorite, after a recent visit to a liquefaction/export facility in Louisiana, and to the Shell cracker near Pittsburgh, now under construction.
He took delight in telling the audience how, in his first week in office in 2017, he signed executive orders for the Keystone XL and Dakota Access pipelines.
Excited about drilling in Alaska
He said he’s excited at the prospect of opening Alaska’s Arctic National Wildlife Refuge to drilling. No one else was able to accomplish that in previous efforts, he said.
He lauded his own efforts to save coal jobs and coal mining, his efforts to rescind President Obama’s Clean Power Plan, eliminating stream protections under the Waters of the U.S. rule and scrapping the Paris climate agreement.
The Paris Accord was “so bad for the country and would take away our wealth,” he said, to long applause. The U.S. will officially be withdrawing soon, he added.
Trump said he refused to punish Americans while helping foreign countries deal with climate change in that agreement.
Energy and environmental rules have been rolled back and streamlined under the Trump administration.
US ‘at a really good point environmentally’
Air and water are cleaner in the U.S. and the country is “at a really good point environmentally right now,” he said.
He brought the owner of a Pennsylvania trucking company, a Pennsylvania farm owner and a wildlife biologist specializing in elk on stage to help explain how Pennsylvania has benefitted from Marcellus shale drilling.
Trump said he is facing “a witch hunt” weekly from Democrats. He called them “a nasty group of people.”
He knocked House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and the media, much to the delight of the audience. He noted that New Mexico would be a safer place after a border wall with Mexico is built. That drew big applause.
Trump Administration Pushing LNG Transportation in Rail Cars. The Trump administration wants to allow the transportation of liquefied natural gas (LNG) by rail tank cars, Kallanish Energy reports.
The U.S. Department of Transportation and its Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration is proposing LNG rail shipments be allowed in DOT-113 specification refrigerated tank cars.
PHMSA is working with the Federal Railroad Administration. The two agencies last Friday filed a 55-page notice of proposed rule making. They called such rail shipments a “potentially viable alternative to pipelines.”
The plan is supported by the railroad trade group Association of American Railroads.
The proposed rule to allow such shipments will be the subject of a 60-day public comment period on changes to the Hazardous Materials Regulations to allow such shipments, after the notice appears in the Federal Register.
The notice is available at www.phmsa.dot.gov/sites/phmsa.dot.gov/files/docs/news/72636/lng-rail-nprm-2137-af40.pdf.
The notice is a result of President Trump’s April 2019 executive order on LNG and rail, mandating a federal rule by 2020.
The proposal has come under fire from critics who say such shipments pose a major safety risk to local communities.
Currently, LNG may only be transported via rail in a portable tank with approval from the federal rail agency. However, federal rules do allow the DOT-113 tank car to be allowed to carry other flammable cryogenic liquids.
“Safety is the No. 1 priority of PHMSA, and we understand the importance and will make it a top priority to evaluate all public comments and concerns raised throughout the rulemaking process,” said agency administrator Skip Elliott, in a statement.
“This major rule will establish a safe, reliable and durable mode of transportation for LNG while substantially increasing economic benefits and our nation’s energy competitiveness in the global market,” he added.
One company, New Fortress Energy Unit Energy Transport Solutions, is seeking a special federal permit to run 100-car unit trains filled with LNG to a proposed LNG export facility on the Delaware River in New Jersey. That request was filed last summer with PHMSA.
The LNG would be moved from liquefaction facilities in the Marcellus Shale of northeast Pennsylvania.
The U.S. House of Representatives last summer approved an appropriations bill amendment that blocked such a permit.
Range Having Success with Electric Fracking. Range Resources Corp. is close to taking the next step into an electric hydraulic fracturing fleet, a cheaper and more environmentally friendly system that is starting to gain traction in the natural gas industry.
“We see exciting potential with this technology,” said Range Resources COO Dennis Degner during the company’s third-quarter conference call with financial analysts. Range has been testing an all-electric frack unit, which uses natural gas from the well pad to save significant amount of money, cut back drastically on truck traffic to and from the pad, and also be quieter and more environmentally friendly than the traditional diesel units.
The Permian’s Biggest Risk. The cowboy-booted wildcatters who figured out how to squeeze crude from shale rock are used to booms and busts, but this time it feels different. In the Permian Basin, a giant oil field beneath the dusty plains of West Texas and New Mexico that’s the source of roughly one-third of U.S. oil output, production is up 17% in the past year, compared with an increase of almost 40% in the preceding 12 months, according to the U.S. Energy Information Administration. Unlike the last slowdown, five years ago, it’s not oil prices that are mainly to blame. It’s investors.
EQT Moving Forward with Toby Rice. A little more than 100 days since ascending to the top at EQT Corp., Toby Rice agreed his firm is on sure footing in the natural gas industry – but is striving to operate on even sturdier turf.
“I’ve always defined success as not what you’ve accomplished, but what you can accomplish with your ability,” he said Wednesday morning. “We want to realize all that we can. We want to be the company people turn to; we want to be a company employees want to work for.”
Rice, the president and chief executive officer, helped to kick off the first full day of Shale Insight, a natural gas industry-related conference conducted every autumn at the David L. Lawrence Convention Center in downtown Pittsburgh. He and David Spigelmyer, president of the Marcellus Shale Coalition, engaged in a half-hour, question-and-answer session.
EQT is based about three blocks from the convention center, a company Rice became more than acquainted with two years ago. Rice Energy, the oil and gas exploration operation he and brothers Dan and Derek launched in 2008, was purchased by EQT in November 2017 for $6.7 billion.
Now, he leads his former rival.
Rice discussed strategic plans, technology and a desire to connect with stakeholders – specifically landowners, communities, employees and shareholders. He spoke about six hours before President Donald Trump was to give his keynote address before a large crowd.
“Stakeholder engagement is terribly important,” Rice said. “Sometimes, people lose sight of that. But we could not be successful without landowners and so many others. We want to make sure we are the best partners we can be.
“We want to be a values-driven organization, and the No. 1 value at EQT is trust,” he added. “We want our stakeholders to trust us.”
The Rices started their company in an apartment 11 years ago and located it in Southpointe. In a quick turnaround, they processed their first lateral gas well in 2010.
They nurtured their enterprise into one that would go public in January 2014 with 145 employees, and eventually grow to a payroll of 600. Rice Energy got too big for its offices in Southpointe and moved to a much larger building in the Zenith Ridge development in Southpointe II in early 2016. The merger with EQT played out about a year and a half later. A number of EQT employees are working in Southpointe II.
Last October, Toby Rice started a proxy battle to restructure leadership of EQT. Nine months later, in July, he emerged victorious. Rice now leads the firm and is on its board, along with his brother, Dan IV.
About six weeks ago, EQT cut one-fourth of its workforce – 196 of 800. Low prices of natural gas have beset the industry, but the company attributed the furloughs to “streamlining.”
Pittsburgh International Airport to Tap Marcellus Shale for Microgrid. Pittsburgh International Airport (PIA) has awarded a 20-year contract to utility Peoples Natural Gas to build and operate a microgrid to power its entire campus. The microgrid would be powered by Marcellus Shale wells on airport property that are operated by CNX Resources Corp., natural gas from the interstate pipeline system and solar panels that would be installed. It would be the first microgrid to power a major airport in the United States with resources available on site, according to PIA, which serves more than nine million passengers annually. The microgrid would become the airport’s primary power supply and replace electricity purchased from the wholesale grid. A connection would still be maintained to back up the facility. The microgrid would consist of five natural gas-fired generators and 7,800 solar panels capable of producing more than 20 MW, or enough to power 13,000 residential homes. PIA’s current peak demand is 14 MW.
Range Sold Royalty Assets. Range Resources has sold some of its royalty assets in southwestern Pennsylvania for $150 million and will use a portion of the proceeds to buy back $100 million in stock, Kallanish Energy reports.
The stock repurchase would be funded from the proceeds of recent asset sales and free cash flow, the company said. It did not provide a timetable for the stock repurchase program except to say it is beginning this month.
The company, a major player in the Appalachian Basin, sold off an additional 0.5% proportionately reduced overriding royalty interest for gross proceeds of $150 million. The buyer was not identified in Monday’s announcement.
The overriding royalty interest applies to roughly 350,000 net surface acres in southwest Appalachia where Range has major natural gas operations.
The transaction closed in September and was effective March 1, 2019. The deal provides a royalty to the buyer based on Range’s natural gas production on the acreage.
Annualized cash flow associated with the overriding royalty sale is about $12 million, based on first-half 2019 pricing, the company said.
Annualized interest expense is expected to decline by about $7 million, offsetting a significant amount of the cash flow associated with the royalty sale, it noted.
The deal is similar to three previous separate overriding royalty interest sales Range announced earlier this year. The four deals help reduce debt and expand available liquidity, the company said.
“Over the last year, Range has executed on approximately $1.1 billion in asset sales, making substantial progress on our strategic objective of reinforcing financial strength,” said CEO and president Jeff Ventura, in a statement.
“The increase in lender commitments enhances liquidity and demonstrates the resiliency of Range’s assets and business in the current commodity environment. Maintaining and further enhancing financial strength is a core principle of Range’s strategy and debt reduction remains a priority,” he said.
Range also announced its bank commitments have increased from $2.0 billion to $2.4 billion. The borrowing base remains unchanged at $3.0 billion and the maximum facility amount remains at $4.0 billion.
Report Finds $1.1 Trillion in Energy Savings Due to Significant Natural Gas Production in Shale Crescent USA Region. Natural gas end-users, which include American households, businesses, manufacturers, and power generators, have realized $1.1 trillion in savings since 2008 as a result of increased natural gas production in the Shale Crescent USA region (Ohio, Pennsylvania and West Virginia), according to a new economic analysis released today.
The report, Natural Gas Savings to End-Users: 2008-2018, A Technical Briefing Paper, released by Shale Crescent USA (SCUSA) and the Ohio Oil & Gas Energy Education Program (OOGEEP), available at OneTrillionSaved.org, finds that the substantial growth in domestic natural gas production resulted in more than $4,000 in savings per household over the ten-year period for those that use natural gas.
U.S. natural gas producers, employing advanced technologies, have made the U.S. the top natural gas producing country in the world, with 85 percent of that growth coming from the Shale Crescent region.
Tied directly to the abundance of affordable natural gas, residential, commercial, industrial, and electric power generating sectors in these three states have realized a combined savings of more than $90 billion since 2009 (Ohio: $45 billion; Pennsylvania: $44 billion; West Virginia: $4 billion).
Industrial users in Shale Crescent USA have realized nearly $25 billion in savings over the past ten years, increasing the attractiveness for new manufacturing investments – a conclusion that aligns with the findings of previous studies conducted by IHS Markit for Shale Crescent USA. Energy intensive industries that locate in the Shale Crescent region, according to the IHS Markit studies, should experience significantly higher profits than other areas of the country due to lower natural gas and natural gas liquids prices.
“The strength of natural gas and natural gas liquids production in the Shale Crescent region, as this report confirms, has made this region the most profitable place to build a petrochemical plant, giving manufacturers here a critical competitive edge,” said Shale Crescent USA co-founder Jerry James. “Energy is the catalyst to breathing new life into American manufacturing and, after years of challenges, we are excited about the bright future in store for communities all along the Shale Crescent.”
Development of the Marcellus and Utica shale formations in these states is responsible for one-third of the nation’s natural gas production, and recent projections show the region will account for nearly 45 percent by 2040.
“The surge of affordable, reliable energy had an incredibly positive impact on our operations. The natural gas savings we realized were the driving force in reducing operating costs, which allowed Eagle to expand our workforce and grow as a company,” said Joe Eddy, former president and CEO of Eagle Manufacturing, which produces over 750 products from their Wellsburg, West Virginia site.
In addition to attracting new industry and the corresponding rise in job creation, the report demonstrates the dramatic energy savings delivered to residential consumers across the country. Low income households experience some of the most significant savings, with energy bills for the lowest 20 percent of incomes, dropping by 30 percent, or $315, since 2008. This would be similar to a 2.7 percent boost in annual income.
“If Ohio, Pennsylvania and West Virginia were a country, it would be the world’s third largest natural gas producer – an accomplishment due to technology innovation that is unlocking energy from the Marcellus and Utica shales, and resulting in growth across the region,” said Rhonda Reda, Executive Director of the Ohio Oil & Gas Energy Education Program. “The savings tied to Ohio natural gas production have been transformational for all energy consumers, particularly for low-income families who spend a disproportionate amount on energy,”
- Increased production of U.S. natural gas, led by growth in the Shale Crescent Region (Ohio, Pennsylvania and West Virginia), has led to $1.1 trillion in energy savings nationwide.
- Over $90 billion in savings for all-natural gas users in the Shale Crescent Region. • Nearly $25 billion in savings for Shale Crescent Region manufacturers and industrial users.
- U.S. households have realized an average of $4,000 in natural gas savings over the 10-year period and consumers in the Shale Crescent region have realized savings approximately 30% higher than the national average.
- Energy savings amount to a 2.7% raise for low-income families.
Rover Money to Flow in OH. Elmwood Local Schools is expected to be the big winner as public utility assessments add $350 million to Wood County’s total taxable value. The Rover Pipeline now has two operational pipes and the preliminary tax assessment is $255 million, which is an increase over last year’s $57.5 million valuation. The Nexus Pipeline is adding $92.6 million. Tax dollars on this scale are being seen elsewhere, particularly in rural school districts. “This is something we’re seeing not only here, but across Ohio and across the country. Whether it’s pipelines or production, these oil and gas projects are putting money directly into the coffers of the communities they’re operating in. This added revenue is especially valuable to areas without large population centers like the “Three Cs” here in Ohio,” said Dan Alfaro, spokesman for Energy in Depth.
Natural Gas Taking Off as a Transportation Fuel. While natural gas quickly caught on as a popular source for cooking, heating and electricity generation, it also began being used as a transportation fuel around the same time. The U.S. Department of Energy reports natural gas also powers more than 175,000 vehicles in the United States and roughly 23 million vehicles worldwide. According to Argonne National Laboratory, light-duty vehicles running on natural gas can reduce greenhouse gas emissions by 15% and as much as 84% if running on renewable natural gas. Because CNG fuel systems are completely sealed, the vehicles produce no emissions. It’s no wonder, then, that natural gas for transportation is becoming a popular choice at the local level.
Trump Nominates Brouillette to Lead DOE. President Trump tweeted this afternoon that he would nominate Deputy Secretary Dan Brouillette to replace outgoing Energy Secretary Rick Perry. The move was widely expected by those closely following Perry’s long-rumored resignation. “I want to thank Secretary of Energy Rick Perry for the outstanding job he has done,” Trump tweeted. “He will be leaving at the end of the year to pursue other interests.” Trump called Perry a “great governor of Texas and a great secretary of energy.” “He is also my friend,” he said of the man who ran against him in the contentious 2016 GOP primary.
Birch Resources Making Push in Spraberry Play in the Permian. Houston company makes big push in Spraberry play. Houston oil company Birch Resources is planning a big push in the Permian Basin’s prolific Spraberry field. The company is seeking permission from the Railroad Commission of Texas to develop 19 horizontal wells targeting the Spraberry at total depths ranging from 7,600 to 9,1000 feet. The project is located on the company’s Big Jay leases about 7 miles southeast of Lenorah i Martin County. Birch has filed for 74 drilling permits so far this year. All of them have targeted the Spraberry field in either Howard or Martin counties. The company’s 162 leases produced 712,000 barrels of crude oil and nearly 2.9 billion cubic feet of natural gas in 2018.
USDA and DOE Join Forces to Increase Energy Technology Development and Deployment in Rural America. U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) Deputy Under Secretary Donald “DJ” LaVoy and U.S. Department of Energy Under Secretary of Energy Mark W. Menezes today announced a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) between the two departments to promote rural energy and the development of technologies that will support and advance rural and agricultural communities and domestic manufacturing.
The signed MOU (PDF, 2.5 MB), which was required under section 6501 of the 2018 Farm Bill, will enhance collaboration and coordination between the Department of Energy (DOE) and USDA. The areas covered by the MOU include facilitating energy-related investments in America’s rural communities; streamlining, leveraging and optimizing program resources; encouraging innovation; offering technical assistance to rural communities; strengthening energy-related infrastructure; ensuring affordable and reliable power; and helping rural businesses export energy products and manufactured goods around the world.
“Energy creates jobs, supports local infrastructure expansion and provides new opportunities to increase economic development in rural communities,” LaVoy said. “The bright and innovative minds in rural communities working to develop and utilize new energy technology should know that the Trump Administration supports their mission and efforts to increase prosperity in Rural America. I’m grateful that USDA is partnering with DOE to help farmers, ranchers, foresters and businesses in rural communities thrive.”
Menezes added, “This MOU will do an immeasurable amount of good for our rural communities. Rural America deserves the investments in energy infrastructure, technology, and businesses that will be produced by this MOU. By working together, DOE and USDA will follow through on President Trump’s promise to emphasize and focus on the needs of these hardworking communities across America in an unprecedented way.”
USDA and DOE have convened interagency working groups. The working groups will focus on five major areas: (1) Develop and expand energy- and manufacturing-related businesses, industries and technologies in rural America; (2) Encourage investments in new or improved rural energy infrastructure; (3) Enhance capital access for energy-related businesses and industries in rural America; (4) Support rural community investments that anticipate growth associated with rural energy investment and development; and (5) Encourage, support and invest in cyber security initiatives and grid improvement. The working groups will be co-chaired by representatives of USDA and DOE. They will meet at least quarterly and prepare a report to each Secretary within a year of the first meeting and each year thereafter on actions and projects on which the departments will collaborate.
In April 2017, President Donald J. Trump established the Interagency Task Force on Agriculture and Rural Prosperity to identify legislative, regulatory and policy changes that could promote agriculture and prosperity in rural communities. In January 2018, Secretary Perdue presented the Task Force’s findings to President Trump. These findings included 31 recommendations to align the federal government with state, local and tribal governments to take advantage of opportunities that exist in rural America. The task force recognized that boosting all sources of energy including renewable sources is essential to achieving energy independence, strengthening America’s national security, and bolstering rural America’s economy.
To view the report in its entirety, please view the Report to the President of the United States from the Task Force on Agriculture and Rural Prosperity (PDF, 5.4 MB). In addition, to view the categories of the recommendations, please view the Rural Prosperity infographic (PDF, 190 KB).
Nuclear Industry Gets Win in OH. Bad News for Ohioans. House Bill 6, which provides a $1 billion state bailout to two struggling Ohio nuclear power plants is safe, at least for now, Kallanish Energy reports.
U.S. District Court Judge Edmund A. Sargus Jr. has rejected a request by opponents of House Bill 6, who were seeking additional time to circulate petitions for a statewide referendum on the bill.
No legal entitlement
In a ruling released at 9:30 p.m. Wednesday, Sargus said the group Ohioans Against Corporate Bailouts is not legally entitled to additional days to supplement its petition drive that failed to collect enough signatures by Monday’s deadline.
He turned down the group’s request for a preliminary injunction, although that decision could be appealed to the U.S. Sixth Circuit Court of Appeals.
He suggested the case really should be heard by the Ohio Supreme Court since it involves state laws.
Bailout supporters hailed Sargus’ decision as a win for the nuclear plants that are owned by Akron, Ohio-based FirstEnergy Solutions.
Opponents argued against state law
Ohioans Against Corporate Bailouts had argued a state law requiring the Ohio Attorney General to certify petition language illegally took up 38 of the 90 days it had to gather signatures.
The group needed to gather 265,774 signatures by the deadline from 44 of Ohio’s 88 counties to place a referendum on House Bill 6 on the November 2020 ballot.
Officials declined to say how many signatures had been collected.
Proponents outspent opponents by 300%
Supporters of the bailout legislation, Ohioans for Energy Security, have spent roughly $16.6 million on ads fighting the referendum petition, while petition sponsors have spent about $5 million, the Columbus Dispatch reported.
There were reports of political “dirty” tricks by bailout supporters by Ohio media.
House Bill 6, approved last summer by the Ohio Legislature and signed by Gov. Mike DeWine, provides nearly $1 billion to bail out the Davis-Besse and Perry nuclear power plants in northern Ohio. It went into effect last Monday.
New customer fee
Under the bill, Ohio electric customers will pay a new fee of 85 cents a month on their electric bills with 90% of that money or about $150 million a year going to FirstEnergy Solutions. It would impact all utility customers in Ohio, not just FirstEnergy customers.
FirstEnergy Solutions has said it intends to close the Davis-Besse nuclear plant in 2020 and the Perry nuclear plant in 2021 unless a bailout finally goes through. The nuclear plants cannot compete with cheaper natural gas and renewable energy.
The fee would be collected from 2021-2027.
The company has spun off from Akron-based First Energy Corp and is operating under Chapter 11 protection. FirstEnergy Solutions was the unregulated generation arm of FirstEnergy with coal and nuclear power plants.
PA Permits October 17, to October 24, 2019
County Township E&P Companies
- Bradford Stevens SWN
- Susquehanna Forest Lakes Cabot
- Susquehanna Forest Lakes Cabot
- Susquehanna Forest Lakes Cabot
OH Permits October 12, 2019
County Township E&P Companies
- Harrison Moorefield EAP OHIO
- Harrison Moorefield EAP OHIO
- Harrison Moorefield EAP OHIO
- Harrison Moorefield EAP OHIO
- Monroe Switzerland CNX
- Monroe Switzerland CNX
- Monroe Switzerland CNX
- Monroe Switzerland CNX
- Monroe Switzerland CNX
- Noble Brookfield Artex