Consolidating the Haynesville section by section and also taking in Terryville Field, this E&P has built an enviable gas footprint that has direct access to major markets. Here are its latest results and plans.
With pay from the Haynesville and Mid-Bossier, Vine Energy has some 125,000 net surface acres, more than 90% HBP, the majority of which is prospective for dual-zone development. Learn more here.
This expert discusses policy changes that affect future supply and demand of natgas. For starters, the future is very bright as federal policy is expecting natgas to be the bridge fuel.
It’s depth and thickness change, but the Haynesville is equally bountiful in East Texas. This operator describes its results.
This operator aims to hold its reserves and keep growing its production, finding the Haynesville a long-term gas strategy.
Oh, the places Louisiana’s natural gas goes. This winter, demand in Asia was so much that JKM approached $20 MMBtu. Here’s a look at current markets and the outlook for demand.
Using electricity to fire steel furnaces? Using electricity to extract hydrogen to power hydrogen-fuel-cell vehicles? These and most other reduced-carbon, energy-transition tacks use natural gas to generate the electricity. Here’s the outlook for demand from the Haynesville.
These analysts discuss their findings in how a range of variables--including well design, completion recipe and location--have affected the performance of individual operators and subregions of the Haynesville shale.
In the play since its beginning, here’s this producers’ playbook for developing its more than 175,000 net East Texas leasehold.
Listen in on “what’s next” in a candid conversation with this 1990s co-founder of the East Texas Cotton Valley water frac that led to unlocking the Barnett’s economics and, with horizontals, its and all subsequent shale plays’ potential.