Shale Directories Conferences
November 10, 2022
Hilton Garden Inn, Southpointe
Canonsburg, PA (near Pittsburgh)
Latest facts and rumors from the Marcellus, Utica, and Permian, Eagle Ford Plays
NatGas Rationing in Europe. Many of the financial shows that I watch are beginning to ask the experts is there going to be NatGas rationing in Europe. Most think so. Germany supposedly will definitely be rationing NatGas. With the major cutbacks from Russia, it seems the country has no alternative, but to ration.
Burning Corn for Fuel When 200 Million People Are Starving. Foreign countries are beginning to question the U.S. about burning corn for fuel millions are starving. The U.S. will be under considerable pressure to stop this practice if the wheat exports from Russia and the Ukraine do not make it to Middle East markets.
SCOTUS Cuts EPA’S Power. Supreme Court restricts EPA’s ability to go big on climate. EPA’s ability to curb greenhouse gas emissions from coal-fired power plants was sharply curtailed, but not eliminated, by a Supreme Court ruling yesterday that underscores the challenges of achieving significant climate gains in the United States. In a 6-3 opinion on the most significant climate change case to reach the high court in a decade, the justices found that Congress did not give EPA the authority to impose a sweeping emissions rule like the Obama-era Clean Power Plan, a proposal that was never applied in the real world. That leaves the Biden administration — which had no plans to use the dormant Clean Power Plan — with fewer options to tackle the second-largest source of climate warming emissions in the country. Note: New York Times, Baltimore Sun and Washington Examiner also report.
Bravo to WV Treasurer, Riley Moore. West Virginia treasurer stands athwart ESG, yelling ‘stop’. Bond Buyer. When it comes to investing along environmental, social and governance principles, West Virginia’s Treasurer Riley Moore has two words for it — “coercive capitalism.” Moore said he has been standing behind the state’s coal, oil and natural gas industries, which play a major role in the state’s economy, since the day he’s been elected. Moore, a Republican, was elected in 2020, unseating six-term Democratic incumbent John Perdue. The treasurer is responsible primarily for overseeing the cash management of West Virginia’s government.
Re-Fracking Has Started. U.S. shale drillers begin re-fracking existing wells. Oil Price. Oil well re-fracking is on the rise in the United States as shale producers seek to boost production without making significant investments in new wells, Reuters has reported. According to the report, re-fracking of existing shale wells can cost up to 40 percent less than drilling a new well. It can also double or triple the output of an existing well, one fracking industry executive told Reuters. Economy has become important for shale drillers despite much higher benchmark oil prices because of widespread shortages of equipment, workforce, and raw materials that have increased production costs. These are up about 20 percent from a year ago, according to Callon Petroleum, a Texas-based company, as cited by Reuters.
Can MVP Finally Be Moving to Completion? D.C. Circuit rejects NEPA challenge to Va. pipeline expansion. Federal judges yesterday dismissed environmentalists’ challenge of a key approval for an extension of the embattled Mountain Valley natural gas pipeline. In its ruling, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit found that the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission had made adequate determinations on the Southgate extension’s financial and environmental impacts. “Because the Commission’s decisions on both scores were reasonable and supported by substantial evidence, we deny the petition for review,” wrote Judge Robert Wilkins, who was appointed during the Obama administration.
WV O&G Production Up in 2021. West Virginia oil and gas production increased 6% in 2021. West Virginia’s oil and gas production increased by around 6% in 2021, according to an annual report from the Gas and Oil Association of West Virginia. This production increase, to a total output of more than 2.7 trillion cubic feet, drove a 10% increase in state severance and local property taxes collected. In total, more than $319 million in tax revenue was generated directly from gas and oil operators during Fiscal Year 2021, according to GO-WV Executive Director Charlie Burd. “West Virginia’s energy abundance is cornerstone to the strength and security of our state,” he said. “In addition to being a significant economic contributor, having a flexible, readily available energy source has fueled broad business and manufacturing growth that drives prosperity here at home.”
Refinery Shortage. How a massive refinery shortage is contributing to high gas prices. Exacerbating these high gas prices is a huge shortage in refining capacity in the U.S., which isn’t likely to be resolved any time soon. Refiners turn crude oil into usable products like gasoline, diesel, and jet fuel. There are just fewer refiners in the U.S. today than a couple of years ago. Refining capacity in the U.S. is about a million barrels a day below what it was prior to the pandemic. That’s left the country unable to meet its fuel needs as more people are commuting, traveling and driving as they emerge from the throes of the pandemic. When the pandemic hit and demand for oil evaporated during the recession, refineries took a big financial hit when the price of gasoline plummeted. Some refiners threw in the towel. They said the numbers just didn’t work, and closed up shop.
Ensuring NatGas for Weather Emergencies. Texas Railroad Commission proposes rules to ensure natural gas supply in weather emergencies. Railroad Commission of Texas commissioners approved a proposed sweeping weatherization rule to help protect Texans during weather emergencies that could occur any time of the year. The proposed rule that was approved today is open for public comment through August 15, 2022, after which staff will review comments before commissioners adopt a final rule, which is expected before the end of the summer. The weatherization rule covers critical facilities that are on the state’s Electricity Supply Chain Map at the time of adoption of the rule, and any subsequent iterations of the map. These include natural gas wells and oil leases producing casinghead gas, underground storage facilities, and gas processing plants. Gas pipelines that are on the Electricity Supply Chain Map and directly serve electric generation are also subject to the rule.
FID for Permian Highway Pipeline. Permian Highway Pipeline reached a final investment decision to move forward with a proposed expansion project, Kinder Morgan said June 29, part of a wave of new takeaway capacity projects set to clear the way for a boom in Permian oil and natural gas production over the next several years. The 2.1 Bcf/d intrastate Texas gas pipeline, which is jointly owned by Kinder Morgan, Kinetik Holdings, and ExxonMobil, will see its capacity increase by up to 550 MMcf/d. Permian Highway delivers gas from the Waha area to Katy, Texas near Houston. The project is expected to enter commercial service by Nov. 1, 2023, in line with Kinder Morgan’s earlier estimates that the project would take around 18 months from FID to completion.
Enterprise and ET Considering Chemical Business. Pipeline giants Enterprise Products and Energy Transfer consider chemicals business. Houston Chronicle. Two of the nation’s largest pipeline companies are planning projects that would expand their businesses into petrochemical manufacturing. Houston-based Enterprise Products has applied for tax abatements on an ethylene manufacturing facility in East Texas that, if built, would cost more than $5 billion. Energy Transfer of Dallas also plans to build an ethylene manufacturing facility along the Gulf Coast. The potential projects would help meet soaring global demand for ethylene. Chemical-makers buy ethylene to make compounds such as polyethylene, a basic plastic used in packaging, and polyvinyl chloride, or PVC, polymers used in everything from construction to consumer electronics. Note: Reuters also reports
BlackBrush Considering Sale. BlackBrush Oil & Gas explores south Texas asset sale -sources. Reuters. BlackBrush Oil and Gas has placed some of its assets in south Texas for sale, seizing on a surge in energy prices, people familiar with the matter said on Wednesday. The San Antonio, Texas-based company, in which Bain Capital Specialty Finance is a major owner, has hired an investment bank to run an auction for more than 30,000 net acres (12,140 hectares) in the Eagle Ford shale formation, which produce around 11,800 barrels of oil equivalent per day. The baseline valuation of the asset’s production would be around $430 million, although BlackBrush may seek a sale price in the “high hundreds of millions of dollars” to account for substantial undeveloped acreage in the area, the sources said.
Chevron Following Tesla. After Tesla, this oil giant is shifting majority of employees from California to Texas. Oil giant Chevron Corporation plans to sell its San Francisco Bay Area campus and move its global headquarters to a newly leased space in California, reports indicate, citing a company spokesperson. The shifting of the headquarters is planned for the third quarter of 2023. “The current real estate market provides the opportunity to right-size our office space to meet the requirements of our headquarters-based employee population,” the spokesperson reportedly said in an email. Real estate prices in California have reached stratospheric levels amid the tech boom, Bloomberg said. Houston might be providing a cheaper option on that front, and additionally, Texas has no state individual income taxes.
PA Governor’s Race Will Determine Drilling in PA’S Future. Governor’s race portends energy future in fossil-heavy Pa. E&E Pennsylvanians will elect a new governor this November for the first time in eight years — and their choice could shake up the state’s fossil-fuel-heavy energy sector and influence how quickly it shifts toward clean power. The closely watched election will affect more than just Pennsylvania, which holds an outsized role in fossil fuel production and electric power. The state is the second-largest producer of natural gas and the third-largest producer of coal, and it exported more electricity beyond its borders than any other state last year. Democratic nominee Josh Shapiro and Republican nominee Doug Mastriano both say they want Pennsylvania to remain an energy powerhouse. But their platforms have stark contrasts. Shapiro wants to expand regulations on drilling and promote renewable energy. Mastriano has pledged to boost the state’s fossil fuel industries, including by allowing drilling in state parks and forests.
Possible Power Grid Problems in TX. Texas’ power grid may need to dip into power reserves as demand grows. Texas’ power grid, which set an all-time record this week, is on the verge of breaking the record yet again and may need to dip into power reserves this afternoon, according to its website. ERCOT’s forecast for Thursday indicated demand could reach nearly 77,900 megawatts by 5 p.m., possibly forcing the non-profit grid operator to dip into power reserves. Texas Oil & Gas Association President Todd Staples said on Tuesday that state lawmakers have provided tools to ERCOT and PUC to ensure the state is able to meet demand going into the hot summer months of July and August. “Texas has excess capacity available when plants are online and renewables are able to put power on the grid,” Staples said. “However, new resources come with a cost, and it is important that policies ensure the market remains competitive and cost-effective for Texans and produces power when needed most.”
Surging Costs Impact Drilling in TX. Dallas Fed: Surging costs hamper U.S. shale growth. The business activity index in the energy firms operating in Texas, northern Louisiana, and southern New Mexico jumped in the second quarter to the highest level in six years, but costs continue to escalate and supply chain delays are worsening, the Dallas Fed Energy Survey showed on Thursday. Activity in the oil and gas sector in the most prolific U.S. shale basin, the Permian, expanded at a robust pace in the second quarter, with the business activity index—the survey’s broadest measure of conditions facing energy firms—up from 56.0 in the first quarter to 57.7, registering its highest reading in the survey’s six-year history, the Dallas Fed said. For a sixth quarter in a row, costs have risen this quarter, according to the survey of oil and gas executives at 85 exploration and production firms and 52 oilfield services firms.
PA Shale Impact Fees Rise. Shale well impact fees rise as natural gas prices surge. Surging natural gas prices could raise Pennsylvania’s impact fee revenue from shale gas wells to new highs this year and shrink its effective tax rate to new lows, according to a report from the state’s Independent Fiscal Office. The new revenue estimates — between $245 million and $259 million for the 2022 reporting year — come as the Pennsylvania Public Utility Commission confirmed a strong rebound in the impact fee collection for the 2021 reporting year after a pandemic-driven trough. Companies operating Marcellus and Utica shale wells paid $234 million for 2021 — about $88 million more than for 2020, when the impact fee hit a record low. The annual collection was primarily driven up by the higher average annual price of natural gas last year, the PUC said.
LNG Export Facility in SE PA. Energy company mulls local spots for multi-billion-dollar liquid natural gas plant. An energy company says its plan to build a multi-billion-dollar liquid natural gas facility on the banks of the Delaware River would be a boon for the local economy, but some have stressed environmental concerns. Penn-America Energy is mulling several spots between South Philadelphia and Marcus Hook for its hundred-acre facility natural gas liquefaction facility and export terminal, which would be the largest on the east coast. Penn-America Energy CEO Frac James told FOX 29 that the estimated $7 billion facility would create 4,000 new jobs. The facility would produce 7M tons of liquid natural a year to be exported overseas. “This enables Pennsylvania and the region’s specifically southeastern Pennsylvania to have a role in the decarbonization of our planet,” James said.
LNG Plant Expanding in TX. Cheniere Energy authorizes expansion at Texas LNG export plant. Top U.S. liquefied natural gas (LNG) exporter Cheniere Energy Inc on Wednesday gave the financial go-ahead to an $8 billion expansion of its Corpus Christi, Texas, plant and signaled further expansions could be in store. Its Corpus Christi expansion is the second U.S. LNG export plant after Venture Global LNG Plaquemines facility to reach a final investment decision (FID) this year. First exports from the facility could begin in 2025. Natural gas demand has soared globally, with European countries seeking to wean themselves off Russian energy after Moscow invaded Ukraine on Feb. 24. The improved outlook for LNG has sparked a wave of new long-term purchase agreements helping to advance some long-delayed projects.
Targa Resources Announces Purchase in the Permian. $3.5 billion sale targets Permian Basin oil and gas as drilling grows in the region. Carlsbad Current-Argus. A Houston-based oil and gas midstream company became the latest to sign a multi-billion-dollar purchase of operations in the Permian Basin and its western Delaware-sub basin in southeast New Mexico. Targa Resources announced it purchased Permian operator Lucid Energy in a $3.5 billion deal, intending to increase the company’s presence in the Delaware – viewed as busiest portion of the Permian which is the U.S.’ most active shale play. Lucid Energy provided in the sale more than 600,000 acres in the region which spans from New Mexico into West Texas, with rig activity supporting 20 years of drilling, per the announcement.
Percussion Petroleum II Considering Sale. Percussion Petroleum II considers sale of Permian assets in US for $1.5bn. US-based oil and gas company Percussion Petroleum II is seeking buyers for its 25,000 net acres in the Permian shale basin to raise up to $1.5bn, reported Reuters, citing three sources. The move comes as the firm intends to capitalize on surging global crude oil prices. As part of the proposed plan, Percussion is working with an undisclosed adviser for the potential sale of the assets that are a part of the Delaware formation in US, the sources said. According to a marketing document seen by Reuters, Percussion has a production capacity of approximately 21,000 barrels of oil equivalent per day (boepd) from over 375 drilling locations, as of June 2022.
New Double Eagle Venture. U.S. energy developer Double Eagle raises $1.7 billion for new venture. Double Eagle, a team of prolific oil and gas developers focused on the Permian basin, have raised more than $1.7 billion from a group of investors to fund their latest venture, according to a statement to Reuters on Sunday. The sum is one of the largest pools of capital dedicated to oil and gas development raised since the pandemic, after many investors turned their backs on the U.S. oil patch in recent years due to a mix of poor past returns from the industry and increasing environmental consciousness. The $1.7 billion will be split between Double Eagle Energy Holdings IV LLC, aiming to replicate the success of DoublePoint by developing a new oil and gas producer, with the rest going towards Tumbleweed Royalty IV LLC, which will acquire mineral and royalty rights, the statement added.
S.T.L. Resources Buys Tilden Assets. (Thanks, MDN) S.T.L. Resources, LLC, an independent oil and gas company with headquarters outside of Pittsburgh, announced yesterday that the company has purchased the remaining assets of Tilden Marcellus for an undisclosed sum. Tilden filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection in February (see Tilden Marcellus Files for Voluntary Chapter 11 Bankruptcy). Although STL doesn’t mention how much it paid, when Tilden filed in February, the company reported its value at the time was “$10 million to $50 million in both assets and liabilities.”
NatGas Tanks. Natural gas futures took one (actually two) on the chin Thursday as a larger-than-expected storage injection and an update regarding the Freeport liquefied natural gas (LNG) outage sent prices tumbling to levels not seen in months. The August Nymex futures contract plummeted $1.074 to $5.424/MMBtu. September lost $1.101 cents to land at $5.392.
Spot gas prices also softened as rains were expected along the Texas coast for the remainder of the week, driving cooling demand lower. NGI’s Spot Gas National Avg. fell 38.0 cents to $6.230.
After a relatively quiet opening for Thursday’s trading session, the latest government inventory data quickly changed the game. The Energy Information Administration (EIA) reported another larger-than-expected 82 Bcf injection into storage, confirming looser balances as a result of an explosion at the Freeport liquefied natural gas export terminal.
The bearish EIA surprise – the second in a row – quickly sent prices crashing lower. Within a half hour of the report, August futures had fallen as low as $5.967.
Bespoke Weather Services, which had called for a 75 Bcf injection, said the latest data seemingly confirms that more gas is getting into storage than its data and those by others is detecting.
The 82 Bcf injection surpassed the highest of expectations ahead of the EIA report by 2 Bcf. Major surveys showed a range of estimates from 68 Bcf to 80 Bcf. The median of 12 estimates submitted to Bloomberg as of early Thursday was a 75 Bcf build, while a Reuters poll produced a median increase of 74 Bcf. A Wall Street Journal poll averaged a 75 Bcf injection.
The EIA’s latest figure also bested both last year’s and the five-year average increase of 73 Bcf.
Broken down by region, the East led with a 31 Bcf increase in inventories, while the Midwest added 29 Bcf to stocks, EIA said. The South Central region added a net 11 Bcf into storage, which included a 16 Bcf injection into nonsalt facilities and a 6 Bcf withdrawal from salts. Mountain inventories rose by 6 Bcf, and the Pacific increased by 4 Bcf.
Several market observers on The Desk’s online chat Enelyst said the East and Midwest were the biggest misses, though nonsalt facilities in the South Central region also missed the mark. They chalked up the larger-than-expected builds to production not being fully captured on intrastate pipelines, and more gas flowing from the South to the Midwest in response to the heat wave that hit the region last week.
“South Texas cash prices last week were pretty dang flat to July and forwards. There might have been a nickel in it, but not much more. We did not do much injecting at all,” said one Enelyst participant.
Total working gas in storage as of June 24 was 2,251 Bcf, which is 296 Bcf below the year-earlier level and 322 Bcf below the five-year average, according to EIA.
Freeport Restart Unclear
Around midday, the gas market got knocked around again when the U.S. Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration (PHMSA) issued a Notice of Proposed Safety Order to Freeport LNG in response to a preliminary investigation into the June 8 explosion.
In addition to the preliminary findings of the investigation, the PHMSA order outlined measures Freeport must complete before returning to service. The order did not indicate whether the project could be off longer than Freeport has suggested. The facility was expecting a return to partial service within three months, with a full restart by year’s end.
However, bears appeared to take the news and run with it, with even more aggressive selling into the close.
“The narrative machine is always louder than the reality machine,” Mobius Risk Group analyst Zane Curry told NGI.
However, Enelyst managing director Het Shah noted that recent declines in LNG feed gas may also be more sustained in the near term, which could have weighed on prices. He said Sabine Pass is now performing well below its peak levels, which might be because of maintenance at a train. If that’s the case, feed gas volumes may hold at lower levels for the next month. Sabine volumes were also revised lower for Tuesday to 3.8 Bcf/d.
Celsius Energy pointed out that Thursday’s 16.6% decline in August futures was the fifth largest daily loss since 1994. This year is the only year to have two top 10 losses in the same year – it has three – much less two (June 14 and 30) in the same month, according to the firm.
Is More Downside Ahead?
While some market observers viewed Thursday’s sell-off as overdone, others questioned whether there could be more downside ahead, given easing supply concerns in light of recent storage data and the Freeport news.
One Enelyst participant said the market shouldn’t be surprised that a move from $4 to $9 in a matter of three months ushered in some incremental loosening. “Similarly, a move from $9 to under $6 in a matter of days will cause things to change in ways we may start to see weeks from now.”
Production also comes in with a lag, he said, and output could climb to 100 Bcf/d at some point late this year to the extent demand picks up because of prices.
Noting that 100 Bcf/d may seem a bit far-fetched, nothing seen in the market this year is being taken as a strong indicator of what suppliers think about prices in the $4-5 range, according to the participant. Likewise, “people should have taken demand destruction seriously as prices ramped. We have unexplained demand loss or supply gain. Forget what we all see and can easily model.”
With market chatter abuzz that PHMSA’s order may delay Freeport’s restart several more months, another Enelyst participant said, “if Freeport is off for that long, this is not overdone, in my opinion.”
Curry, meanwhile, said there is another 800-pound gorilla in the room that the market isn’t considering – hurricanes. “That’s a game changer. We go down decidedly if we get LNG disruptions from hurricanes.”
For now, traders with long positions have some breathing room, as salt storage facilities continue to decline. “The more space you can retain in salts, the more you can handle those LNG disruptions from hurricanes. We know we can get to 415 Bcf or so.”
Curry noted, however, that playing in the gas market is becoming increasingly difficult, with volatility likely to remain elevated. Open interest has declined in gas and oil. “It doesn’t take a lot of chips to move the market around.”
Spot gas prices plunged on Thursday amid falling cooling demand across the southern United States thanks to rain associated with an area of low pressure near the southern Texas coast.
The National Hurricane Center (NHC) said Thursday afternoon that slow development of this system is possible while the low remains over the Gulf of Mexico. It also could still become a short-lived tropical depression before moving inland. Regardless, heavy rains were possible through Saturday, according to NHC forecasters.
In South Texas, Texas Eastern S. TX spot gas tumbled 49.5 cents day/day to $6.105, while farther east, Katy lost 34.0 cents to hit $6.200.
Henry Hub was down only 20.5 cents on the day to $6.460, and in the Southeast, Florida Gas Zone 3 dropped 18.5 cents to $7.635. Northeast prices dropped even more sharply, off about $1.00 at several locations. Tenn Zone 6 200L next-day gas was down 98.5 cents to $6.400.
Freeport LNG Restart Blocked. U.S. pipeline regulator blocks reopening of Texas LNG export facility over safety issue. A U.S. pipeline safety regulator on Thursday said it found unsafe conditions at a Texas liquefied natural gas export facility and will not allow owner Freeport LNG to restart the plant until an outside analysis is complete. A June 8 blast and fire knocked out Freeport LNG’s Quintana plant, which exports about 15 million tonnes per year of the chilled fuel. The preliminary finding by the U.S. Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration (PHMSA) indicated a restart could not happen before September at least. “Continued operation of Freeport’s LNG export facility without corrective measures may pose an integrity risk to public safety,” PHMSA said in its preliminary report.
PA Permit June 9, to June 30, 2022
County Township E&P Companies
1. Armstrong East Franklin Snyder Bros.
2. Armstrong East Franklin Snyder Bros.
3. Butler Connoquenessing PennEnergy
4. Butler Connoquenessing PennEnergy
5. Butler Connoquenessing PennEnergy
6. Butler Connoquenessing PennEnergy
7. Butler Connoquenessing PennEnergy
8. Butler Connoquenessing PennEnergy
9. Butler Connoquenessing PennEnergy
10. Butler Connoquenessing PennEnergy
11. Butler Connoquenessing PennEnergy
12. Butler Parker Laurel Mountain
13. Butler Winfield PennEnergy
14. Butler Winfield PennEnergy
15. Butler Winfield PennEnergy
16. Butler Winfield PennEnergy
17. Butler Winfield PennEnergy
18. Clinton Gallagher STL Resources
19. Greene Dunkard EQT
20. Indiana Armstrong EOG Resources
21. Susquehanna Springville Coterra
22. Susquehanna Springville Coterra
23. Susquehanna Springville Coterra
24. Susquehanna Springville Coterra
25. Susquehanna Springville Coterra
26. Susquehanna Springville Coterra
27. Susquehanna Springville Coterra
28. Washington Donegal Range
29. Washington Donegal Range
30. Washington Donegal Range
31. Washington Donegal Range
32. Westmoreland Salem Apex
33. Westmoreland Salem Apex
34. Westmoreland Salem Apex
OH Permits June 6, to June 25, 2022
County Township E&P Companies
1. Belmont Richland Gulfport
2. Belmont Wayne Ascent
3. Belmont Wheeling Ascent
4. Belmont Wheeling Ascent
5. Carroll Orange EAP OHIO
6. Carroll Orange EAP OHIO
7. Carroll Orange EAP OHIO
8. Carroll Orange EAP OHIO
9. Carroll Orange EAP OHIO
10. Carroll Orange EAP OHIO
11. Carroll Orange EAP OHIO
12. Carroll Orange EAP OHIO
13. Carroll Orange EAP OHIO
14. Carroll Orange EAP OHIO
15. Carroll Washington EOG Resource
16. Carroll Washington EOG Resources
17. Columbiana Elk Run Hilcorp
18. Columbiana Elk Run Hilcorp
19. Columbiana Elk Run Hilcorp
20. Columbiana Elk Run Hilcorp
21. Columbiana Elk Run Hilcorp
22. Columbiana Elk Run Hilcorp
23. Columbiana Elk Run Hilcorp
24. Columbiana Elk Run Hilcorp
25. Guernsey Madison Ascent
26. Guernsey Madison Ascent
27. Guernsey Madison Ascent
28. Guernsey Madison Ascent
29. Guernsey Richland Ascent
30. Guernsey Richland Ascent
31. Harrison Athens Ascent
32. Harrison Athens Ascent
33. Harrison Athens Ascent
34. Jefferson Wells Ascent
35. Jefferson Wells Ascent
36. Monroe Adams SWN
WV Permits June 6, to June 24, 2022
1. Doddridge Antero
2. Doddridge Antero
3. Doddridge Antero
4. Doddridge Antero
5. Doddridge Antero
6. Doddridge Antero
7. Doddridge Antero
8. Marshall Tug Hill
9. Marshall Tug Hill
10. Marshall Tug Hill
11. Marshall Tug Hill
12. Monongalia CNX
13. Monongalia CNX
Joe Barone 610.764.1232