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Oil Presentation

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  • \n
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  • 1. Oil has been around for centuries but we wanted to focus on when it really had it’s boom\nBullets....\n2. Most would attribute it to the new era of:\nTransportation\n
  • There are numerous numbers of commercial airline flights that arrive and depart daily, transporting people and goods within the US and worldwide. Just in the US there are 26 major commercial airline companies. \n\nThe military prides itself on our superior air fleet. We rely heavily on our fighter planes during times of war\n
  • There are numerous numbers of commercial airline flights that arrive and depart daily, transporting people and goods within the US and worldwide. Just in the US there are 26 major commercial airline companies. \n\nThe military prides itself on our superior air fleet. We rely heavily on our fighter planes during times of war\n
  • There are numerous numbers of commercial airline flights that arrive and depart daily, transporting people and goods within the US and worldwide. Just in the US there are 26 major commercial airline companies. \n\nThe military prides itself on our superior air fleet. We rely heavily on our fighter planes during times of war\n
  • Trains are still one of the main methods we use to transport goods. \n
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  • but many products we use everyday are made from oil\n
  • but many products we use everyday are made from oil\n
  • Yes, you guessed it.... \n
  • Other places have planes, trains and automobiles\nThey are just as populated or more so, than we are\nSome say it’s a combination of bad habit spurred on by a number of goverment policies put into place over the years. \n\n
  • Other places have planes, trains and automobiles\nThey are just as populated or more so, than we are\nSome say it’s a combination of bad habit spurred on by a number of goverment policies put into place over the years. \n\n
  • #1 If you go anywhere else in the world, you will see people in most countries... they walk, use bikes and if they have a vehicle, its small. This is because....\n#2 But in the United States, we have a vast road system crisscrossing the country and relatively cheap fill up station every few miles, so what do we do? We DRIVE, of course! \n\n#3 Vehicles that fit 5-8 people is the norm in the US\n\n #4 If we raised our standards to as little as 0.4 miles per year we could save about 3.3 million barrels of oil a day. \n
  • #1 If you go anywhere else in the world, you will see people in most countries... they walk, use bikes and if they have a vehicle, its small. This is because....\n#2 But in the United States, we have a vast road system crisscrossing the country and relatively cheap fill up station every few miles, so what do we do? We DRIVE, of course! \n\n#3 Vehicles that fit 5-8 people is the norm in the US\n\n #4 If we raised our standards to as little as 0.4 miles per year we could save about 3.3 million barrels of oil a day. \n
  • #1 If you go anywhere else in the world, you will see people in most countries... they walk, use bikes and if they have a vehicle, its small. This is because....\n#2 But in the United States, we have a vast road system crisscrossing the country and relatively cheap fill up station every few miles, so what do we do? We DRIVE, of course! \n\n#3 Vehicles that fit 5-8 people is the norm in the US\n\n #4 If we raised our standards to as little as 0.4 miles per year we could save about 3.3 million barrels of oil a day. \n
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  • Actually all of them are? And these are just a few... So are American’s dependent on oil?\n
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  • We already briefly looked at Transportation: \nGasoline Fuel: For use in automobiles and piston engine aircraft\nDistillate Fuel Oil: Includes both home heating and diesel fuel. Primarily used for space heating, diesel engine fuel, railroad engine fuel, agricultural machinery and electric power generation\nKerosene-Type Jet Fuel: Used for turbine powered aircraft engines\nResidual Fuel Oil: Heavy fuels used in factories, shipping, and for electric power generation\n\n
  • We already briefly looked at Transportation: \nGasoline Fuel: For use in automobiles and piston engine aircraft\nDistillate Fuel Oil: Includes both home heating and diesel fuel. Primarily used for space heating, diesel engine fuel, railroad engine fuel, agricultural machinery and electric power generation\nKerosene-Type Jet Fuel: Used for turbine powered aircraft engines\nResidual Fuel Oil: Heavy fuels used in factories, shipping, and for electric power generation\n\n
  • We already briefly looked at Transportation: \nGasoline Fuel: For use in automobiles and piston engine aircraft\nDistillate Fuel Oil: Includes both home heating and diesel fuel. Primarily used for space heating, diesel engine fuel, railroad engine fuel, agricultural machinery and electric power generation\nKerosene-Type Jet Fuel: Used for turbine powered aircraft engines\nResidual Fuel Oil: Heavy fuels used in factories, shipping, and for electric power generation\n\n
  • We already briefly looked at Transportation: \nGasoline Fuel: For use in automobiles and piston engine aircraft\nDistillate Fuel Oil: Includes both home heating and diesel fuel. Primarily used for space heating, diesel engine fuel, railroad engine fuel, agricultural machinery and electric power generation\nKerosene-Type Jet Fuel: Used for turbine powered aircraft engines\nResidual Fuel Oil: Heavy fuels used in factories, shipping, and for electric power generation\n\n
  • Plastics - All plastics are made from petrochemicals derived from oil. Without oil there would be no plastic! Something to think about after watching the Addicted to Plastics movie! \n
  • Synthetic Fiber and Dyes\nSuch as Polyester and Nylon found in most clothing - upholstery, carpets, etc...\n
  • Lubricants & Glycerin : Used in engines, factories and machinery to reduce friction between moving parts. Also includes personal lubricants. \n
  • ASphalt & Road oil - used to build roads, highways, parking lots, playgrounds, and sidewalks\n
  • Wax Candles - which are made from raw petroleum, and according to the American Chemical Society, are a source of human carcinogens and indoor pollutants\n
  • Aa-cee-ta-sil-ic Acid: The active ingredient in many well-known over-the-counter medicines such as aspirin and synthetic vitamins \n
  • Cosmetics: All Make-up containing oils, perfumes, waxes and color are all products made from oil - Perfumes and all the anti aging creams\n
  • Food Additives & Food Coloring - Food additives, which are found in many canned foods to increase their shelf life. Many food colorings are added to food/fruit to make them look more attractive (making a green apple greener). Some studies have linked food coloring to the development of ADHD in children\n
  • Detergents: Soapless detergents used to wash clothes and dishes\n
  • As you can see oil is one hot commodity that is absolutely needed to create many other products we just can’t seem to live without. \n\n
  • As you can see oil is one hot commodity that is absolutely needed to create many other products we just can’t seem to live without. \n\n
  • While just about every country in the world depends on oil, not all countries produce it. \nAt the current rate of consumption it is estimated that worldwide reserves will become extinguished by 2039.\n\n
  • Because we were running low on supply, extracting oil moved from the good ole’ fashion land drilling\n
  • To the now popular, offshore oil drilling.\n
  • To the now popular, offshore oil drilling.\n
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  • Although this is an innovative idea, offshore oil production involves environmental risks\n\nOnce oil became a traded commodity and exporting via oil tankers, we’ve had to deal with the implications of numerous Oil Spills such as the Exxon Valdez in 1989\nThere has been no oil spill that has come remotely close to the damage done by this years \n\n\n
  • Although this is an innovative idea, offshore oil production involves environmental risks\n\nOnce oil became a traded commodity and exporting via oil tankers, we’ve had to deal with the implications of numerous Oil Spills such as the Exxon Valdez in 1989\nThere has been no oil spill that has come remotely close to the damage done by this years \n\n\n
  • The oil spill is the nations largest marine oil spill in the history of the Oil Industry\n October 20th was a day of mourning as it marked the 6th month anniversary of the Gulf Oil Spill\n As of last week: 6104 dead birds, 605 dead sea turtles and 95 dead mammals including dolphins have been collected in the impact area (80 square mile kill zone)\n Not to mention the 300 species that rely on the Gulf coast\n\n
  • The oil spill is the nations largest marine oil spill in the history of the Oil Industry\n October 20th was a day of mourning as it marked the 6th month anniversary of the Gulf Oil Spill\n As of last week: 6104 dead birds, 605 dead sea turtles and 95 dead mammals including dolphins have been collected in the impact area (80 square mile kill zone)\n Not to mention the 300 species that rely on the Gulf coast\n\n
  • The oil spill is the nations largest marine oil spill in the history of the Oil Industry\n October 20th was a day of mourning as it marked the 6th month anniversary of the Gulf Oil Spill\n As of last week: 6104 dead birds, 605 dead sea turtles and 95 dead mammals including dolphins have been collected in the impact area (80 square mile kill zone)\n Not to mention the 300 species that rely on the Gulf coast\n\n
  • The oil spill is the nations largest marine oil spill in the history of the Oil Industry\n October 20th was a day of mourning as it marked the 6th month anniversary of the Gulf Oil Spill\n As of last week: 6104 dead birds, 605 dead sea turtles and 95 dead mammals including dolphins have been collected in the impact area (80 square mile kill zone)\n Not to mention the 300 species that rely on the Gulf coast\n\n
  • The oil spill was treated with an equally unprecedented amount of chemical dispersants (nearly 2 million gallons) The chemical dispersant used, Corexit, contains toxic chemicals known to cause liver, kidney, and genetic damage, among other health problems. \n\nIts impacts on the Gulf—both immediate and long-term—remain a mystery to scientists and policymakers alike. \n\n
  • The oil spill was treated with an equally unprecedented amount of chemical dispersants (nearly 2 million gallons) The chemical dispersant used, Corexit, contains toxic chemicals known to cause liver, kidney, and genetic damage, among other health problems. \n\nIts impacts on the Gulf—both immediate and long-term—remain a mystery to scientists and policymakers alike. \n\n
  • The House of Representatives had been working on a legislative fix to some of the major problems within our offshore drilling industry and oversight. \nThe House passed its offshore drilling reform bill, the CLEAR Act, in July. While this bill is not perfect, it is a huge improvement over our current systems, ensuring sound environmental reviews before oil companies can begin drilling, putting science back into the process of deciding where and when to drill, strengthening oil spill response plans, and engaging the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration in leasing.\nThe bill also holds oil companies responsible for the full costs of their spills, and reinvests money from oil and gas development into conservation and habitat restoration projects.\nBut in the time since the House passed the bill, the Obama administration lifted the moratorium on deep-sea drilling and reopened a huge portion of the Gulf to fishing, despite the lack of information supporting our ability to respond to another oil spill and a void of science on the effects of the dispersants on sea life.\nIt is clear that we still desperately need to work to clean up that mess that is our offshore drilling industry and better protect our coastal environments and economies. We need the Senate to make passing a drilling reform bill its highest priority when it returns from recess. We cannot allow this kind of tragedy to happen again.\nAnd we must not stop at just reforming our offshore drilling industry, either. We must understand that costs and damages of this tragedy are a part of the bigger picture of our nation's dependence on dirty and harmful fossil fuels. It is time to get to work on ending this era of fossil fuel pollution and transitioning to a prosperous and safe clean energy economy.\n\n\n
  • The House of Representatives had been working on a legislative fix to some of the major problems within our offshore drilling industry and oversight. \nThe House passed its offshore drilling reform bill, the CLEAR Act, in July. While this bill is not perfect, it is a huge improvement over our current systems, ensuring sound environmental reviews before oil companies can begin drilling, putting science back into the process of deciding where and when to drill, strengthening oil spill response plans, and engaging the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration in leasing.\nThe bill also holds oil companies responsible for the full costs of their spills, and reinvests money from oil and gas development into conservation and habitat restoration projects.\nBut in the time since the House passed the bill, the Obama administration lifted the moratorium on deep-sea drilling and reopened a huge portion of the Gulf to fishing, despite the lack of information supporting our ability to respond to another oil spill and a void of science on the effects of the dispersants on sea life.\nIt is clear that we still desperately need to work to clean up that mess that is our offshore drilling industry and better protect our coastal environments and economies. We need the Senate to make passing a drilling reform bill its highest priority when it returns from recess. We cannot allow this kind of tragedy to happen again.\nAnd we must not stop at just reforming our offshore drilling industry, either. We must understand that costs and damages of this tragedy are a part of the bigger picture of our nation's dependence on dirty and harmful fossil fuels. It is time to get to work on ending this era of fossil fuel pollution and transitioning to a prosperous and safe clean energy economy.\n\n\n
  • The House of Representatives had been working on a legislative fix to some of the major problems within our offshore drilling industry and oversight. \nThe House passed its offshore drilling reform bill, the CLEAR Act, in July. While this bill is not perfect, it is a huge improvement over our current systems, ensuring sound environmental reviews before oil companies can begin drilling, putting science back into the process of deciding where and when to drill, strengthening oil spill response plans, and engaging the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration in leasing.\nThe bill also holds oil companies responsible for the full costs of their spills, and reinvests money from oil and gas development into conservation and habitat restoration projects.\nBut in the time since the House passed the bill, the Obama administration lifted the moratorium on deep-sea drilling and reopened a huge portion of the Gulf to fishing, despite the lack of information supporting our ability to respond to another oil spill and a void of science on the effects of the dispersants on sea life.\nIt is clear that we still desperately need to work to clean up that mess that is our offshore drilling industry and better protect our coastal environments and economies. We need the Senate to make passing a drilling reform bill its highest priority when it returns from recess. We cannot allow this kind of tragedy to happen again.\nAnd we must not stop at just reforming our offshore drilling industry, either. We must understand that costs and damages of this tragedy are a part of the bigger picture of our nation's dependence on dirty and harmful fossil fuels. It is time to get to work on ending this era of fossil fuel pollution and transitioning to a prosperous and safe clean energy economy.\n\n\n
  • The House of Representatives had been working on a legislative fix to some of the major problems within our offshore drilling industry and oversight. \nThe House passed its offshore drilling reform bill, the CLEAR Act, in July. While this bill is not perfect, it is a huge improvement over our current systems, ensuring sound environmental reviews before oil companies can begin drilling, putting science back into the process of deciding where and when to drill, strengthening oil spill response plans, and engaging the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration in leasing.\nThe bill also holds oil companies responsible for the full costs of their spills, and reinvests money from oil and gas development into conservation and habitat restoration projects.\nBut in the time since the House passed the bill, the Obama administration lifted the moratorium on deep-sea drilling and reopened a huge portion of the Gulf to fishing, despite the lack of information supporting our ability to respond to another oil spill and a void of science on the effects of the dispersants on sea life.\nIt is clear that we still desperately need to work to clean up that mess that is our offshore drilling industry and better protect our coastal environments and economies. We need the Senate to make passing a drilling reform bill its highest priority when it returns from recess. We cannot allow this kind of tragedy to happen again.\nAnd we must not stop at just reforming our offshore drilling industry, either. We must understand that costs and damages of this tragedy are a part of the bigger picture of our nation's dependence on dirty and harmful fossil fuels. It is time to get to work on ending this era of fossil fuel pollution and transitioning to a prosperous and safe clean energy economy.\n\n\n
  • Alternate energy is a concept many are talking about these days\n Oil is a non-renewable source of energy.\n The supply is limited and will one day be depleted\n \n As we know, fossil fuels are formed from plants and animals that lived hundreds of million years ago and became buried underneath the Earths surface\n At our rate of consumption, theses fuels cannot occur fast enough to meet our current or future energy demands.\n\n
  • Alternate energy is a concept many are talking about these days\n Oil is a non-renewable source of energy.\n The supply is limited and will one day be depleted\n \n As we know, fossil fuels are formed from plants and animals that lived hundreds of million years ago and became buried underneath the Earths surface\n At our rate of consumption, theses fuels cannot occur fast enough to meet our current or future energy demands.\n\n
  • Solar energy, wind power and hydroelectric power aresome ways of the renewable resources of alternative energy that are making progress today\n\n
  • Solar energy, wind power and hydroelectric power aresome ways of the renewable resources of alternative energy that are making progress today\n\n
  • Solar energy, wind power and hydroelectric power aresome ways of the renewable resources of alternative energy that are making progress today\n\n
  • Solar energy, wind power and hydroelectric power aresome ways of the renewable resources of alternative energy that are making progress today\n\n
  • Solar energy, wind power and hydroelectric power aresome ways of the renewable resources of alternative energy that are making progress today\n\n
  • Solar energy, wind power and hydroelectric power aresome ways of the renewable resources of alternative energy that are making progress today\n\n
  • Solar energy, wind power and hydroelectric power aresome ways of the renewable resources of alternative energy that are making progress today\n\n
  • Hydrogen cars are not only the future, they are here, now\nThe future of hydrogen cars is not a pipe dream, as there are already many hydrogen fuel cell cars and H2ICE vehicles on the roads. \n
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  • Transcript

    • 1. OIL
    • 2. OILThe #1 traded and most sought after c o m m o d i t y i n t h e wo r l d !
    • 3. Does the WORLD revolve around OIL?
    • 4. Does the WORLD revolve around OIL? Let’s take a look...
    • 5. Oil•When did oil become a commodity?•When did we become so dependent on it?
    • 6. Oil •When did oil become a commodity? •When did we become so dependent on it?“ T R A N S P O R TAT I O N ”
    • 7. PLANES A Boeing 747 commercial airplane uses 1 gallon of fuel per second. It takes 5 seconds to travel a mile. If a plane travels 10 hours a day, it uses about 36,000 gallons of fuel.
    • 8. PLANES A Boeing 747 commercial airplane uses 1 gallon of fuel per second. It takes 5 seconds to travel a mile. If a plane travels 10 hours a day, it uses about 36,000 gallons of fuel.
    • 9. PLANES A Boeing 747 commercial airplane uses 1 gallon of fuel per second. It takes 5 seconds to travel a mile. If a plane travels 10 hours a day, it uses about 36,000 gallons of fuel. An F-16 jet fighter burnsthrough 28 gallons of fuel a minute.
    • 10. PLANES A Boeing 747 commercial airplane uses 1 gallon of fuel per second. It takes 5 seconds to travel a mile. If a plane travels 10 hours a day, it uses about 36,000 gallons of fuel. An F-16 jet fighter burnsthrough 28 gallons of fuel a minute.
    • 11. TRAINSLong-distance Passenger Trains, Inter-city Trains,Commuter Subways, High Speed Trains & Monorails
    • 12. TRAINS A 1000 ton (15 car) train averages about a mile per gallon.Long-distance Passenger Trains, Inter-city Trains,Commuter Subways, High Speed Trains & Monorails
    • 13. Automobiles An average mid-sized car getsanywhere from 19-28 miles per gallon
    • 14. Automobiles An average mid-sized car getsanywhere from 19-28 miles per gallon
    • 15. Automobiles An average mid-sized car gets An SUV/Truck gets roughly 13-20 milesanywhere from 19-28 miles per gallon per gallon
    • 16. Automobiles An average mid-sized car gets An SUV/Truck gets roughly 13-20 milesanywhere from 19-28 miles per gallon per gallon
    • 17. Automobiles An average mid-sized car gets An SUV/Truck gets roughly 13-20 milesanywhere from 19-28 miles per gallon per gallon 18-wheeler average about 5-8 miles per gallon depending on load, terrain and wind.
    • 18. Automobiles An average mid-sized car gets An SUV/Truck gets roughly 13-20 milesanywhere from 19-28 miles per gallon per gallon 18-wheeler average about 5-8 miles per gallon depending on load, terrain and wind.
    • 19. Automobiles An average mid-sized car gets An SUV/Truck gets roughly 13-20 milesanywhere from 19-28 miles per gallon per gallon 18-wheeler average about 5-8 A bus averages about miles per gallon depending on 10-15 miles per gallon load, terrain and wind.
    • 20. Automobiles An average mid-sized car gets An SUV/Truck gets roughly 13-20 milesanywhere from 19-28 miles per gallon per gallon 18-wheeler average about 5-8 A bus averages about miles per gallon depending on 10-15 miles per gallon load, terrain and wind.
    • 21. The U.S. consumes roughly
    • 22. The U.S. consumes roughly 21 million barrels a DAY!
    • 23. The U.S. consumes roughly 21 million barrels a DAY!SO...WHAT’S IN A BARREL OF OIL?
    • 24. G A S O L I N E
    • 25. G A S O L I N EDid you know:The U.S. consumes more gasoline than South America, Europe,Africa and Asia COMBINED!
    • 26. Why is this?
    • 27. Why is this?How is it that we consume so much more gasoline than any othercountry?
    • 28. Why is this?How is it that we consume so much more gasoline than any othercountry?“Combine a relatively wealthy nation with low fuel taxes, low fuelefficiency requirements and a poor public transportation systemand it makes for a perfect climate for a gasoline obsession” - Jennifer Horton
    • 29. In other countries: They have high fuel efficiency standards and they alsocharge more for gas at the pump, because they have a high fuel tax. Averageprices for 1 gallon in most countries is about $8
    • 30. In other countries: They have high fuel efficiency standards and they alsocharge more for gas at the pump, because they have a high fuel tax. Averageprices for 1 gallon in most countries is about $8But in the United States...
    • 31. In other countries: They have high fuel efficiency standards and they alsocharge more for gas at the pump, because they have a high fuel tax. Averageprices for 1 gallon in most countries is about $8But in the United States...We have more than 244 million vehicles roaming the US highways. Just about755 cars for every 1000 peopleand we don’t see a need for small cars either, with only $3.30 a gallon, mostthink, “the bigger the better”.This is also due to the fact the US has ignored fuel efficiency standards for years.
    • 32. Shockingly,Just one 42 gallon barrel of oil creates only19.4 gallons of gasoline,
    • 33. Shockingly,Just one 42 gallon barrel of oil creates only19.4 gallons of gasoline, the rest of the barrel (more than half) is used to make what???
    • 34. Can you guess what products are made from OIL?
    • 35. Can you guess what products are made from OIL?•solvents •clothes •antihistamines •contact lenses•ink •surgical equip. •cortisone •toys•upholstery •adhesives •car bodies •parachutes•bicycle tires •guitar strings •dentures •panty hose•dresses •floor wax •antifreeze •fertilizers•dvd’s •car tires •anesthetics •refrigerant•helmets •life jackets •food preserves •paint•curtains •dyes •linoleum •lipstick•skis •yarn •hand lotion •tents•mops •toilet seats •motor oil •telephones•umbrellas •candles •nail polish •cameras•tennis rackets •luggage •purses •hair curlers•water pipes •toothbrushes •insect repellent •detergents•combs •balloons •fishing boots •soap•enamel •crayons •dishes •shoes•shower curtain •pillows •sun glasses •tape•linings •artificial turf •artificial limbs •perfumes
    • 36. THE TOP 10
    • 37. THE TOP 10 USES of OIL
    • 38. #1 TRANSPORTATION
    • 39. #1 TRANSPORTATION Gasoline Fuel
    • 40. #1 TRANSPORTATION Gasoline Fuel Distillate Fuel Oil
    • 41. #1 TRANSPORTATION Gasoline Fuel Distillate Fuel Oil Kerosene-Type Jet Fuel
    • 42. #1 TRANSPORTATION Gasoline Fuel Distillate Fuel Oil Kerosene-Type Jet Fuel Residual Fuel Oil
    • 43. PLASTICS
    • 44. PLASTICSAll plastics are made from petrochemicals derived from oil.
    • 45. SYNTHETIC FIBERS & DYES
    • 46. SYNTHETIC FIBERS & DYESSuch as Polyester and Nylon found in most clothing
    • 47. LUBRICANTS AND GLYCERIN
    • 48. LUBRICANTS AND GLYCERINUsed in engines, factories and machinery to reducefriction between moving parts. Also includes personal
    • 49. ASPHALT & ROAD OIL
    • 50. ASPHALT & ROAD OILUsed to build roads, highways, parking lots, playgrounds, andsidewalks
    • 51. WAX CANDLES
    • 52. WAX CANDLESwhich are made from raw petroleum, and according to theAmerican Chemical Society, are a source of human carcinogensand indoor pollutants
    • 53. ACETYLSALICYLIC ACID
    • 54. ACETYLSALICYLIC ACIDThe active ingredient in many well-known over-the-counter medicines such as aspirin and synthetic vitamins
    • 55. COSMETICS
    • 56. COSMETICSMake-up containing oils, perfumes, waxes and color are all products made from oil
    • 57. FOOD ADDITIVES & FOOD COLOR
    • 58. FOOD ADDITIVES & FOOD COLORFood additives, which are found in many canned foods toincrease their shelf life. Many food colorings are added tofood/fruit to make them look more attractive.
    • 59. DETERGENTS
    • 60. DETERGENTSSoapless detergents used to wash clothes and dishes
    • 61. As our dependence and consumption grew throughout theyears, the need for more oil far exceeded our ability toproduce it.
    • 62. As our dependence and consumption grew throughout theyears, the need for more oil far exceeded our ability toproduce it.Thus begins the era of Importing FOREIGN OIL
    • 63. As our dependence and consumption grew throughout theyears, the need for more oil far exceeded our ability toproduce it.Thus begins the era of Importing FOREIGN OIL And the RISE of Big OIL Business in America
    • 64. WORLDWIDE OIL PRODUCTIONThe top five oil producing countries are:Saudi Arabia, Russia, United States, Iran, and China.
    • 65. WORLDWIDE OIL PRODUCTIONThe top five oil producing countries are:Saudi Arabia, Russia, United States, Iran, and China. The top five oil consuming countries are: United States, China, Japan, Russia, and India.
    • 66. Land Drilling
    • 67. As of June 2010 there were over 620 mobile offshoredrilling rigs (drilling platforms, jack-up rigs, semi-submersibles ocean drillers, drilling ships and barges) allavailable for service in the competitive rig fleet.
    • 68. Shells Largest Oil Rig Platform - Video
    • 69. The worlds largest, deepest platform is currently in the Gulf of Mexico, floating in 2,438 meters of water.Shells Largest Oil Rig Platform - Video
    • 70. Oil Spills are devastating environmental disasters
    • 71. Oil Spills are devastating environmental disasters “Gulf Oil Spill” April, 2010
    • 72. Oil Spills are devastating environmental disasters “Gulf Oil Spill” April, 2010BP oil rig exploded 42 miles off the shore of Louisiana. Oil gushed for 95 continuous days (3 months) and spilled over 200 million barrels of oil into the Gulf
    • 73. 6104 dead birds
    • 74. 6104 dead birds605 dead sea turtles
    • 75. 6104 dead birds 605 dead sea turtles95 dead mammals/dolphins
    • 76. 6104 dead birds 605 dead sea turtles 95 dead mammals/dolphinsWe have not clue about the long term effects oil has on the reproduction and survival of the more than 300 species that rely on the Gulf Coast
    • 77. The oil spill was treated with an equally unprecedentedamount of chemical dispersants (nearly 2 million gallons)
    • 78. The oil spill was treated with an equally unprecedentedamount of chemical dispersants (nearly 2 million gallons)
    • 79. The oil spill was treated with an equally unprecedentedamount of chemical dispersants (nearly 2 million gallons)“Industry executives would like us to think that dispersants are some kind of fairy dustthat magically removes oil from water. The fact is we have very little idea how toxicdispersants are, what quantities are safe to use or their long term effects on everythingfrom people who work with the chemicals to coral in the water. We have littleinformation about their long-term impact on life in the Gulf, or even whether the mixof oil and dispersants is more harmful than oil alone” - EPA Administrator Lisa Jackson
    • 80. Legislation Reform
    • 81. Legislation ReformReform bill, “The CLEAR Act”
    • 82. Legislation Reform Reform bill, “The CLEAR Act”•The bill also holds oil companies responsible for the full costs of their spills, andreinvests money from oil and gas development into conservation and habitatrestoration projects.
    • 83. Legislation Reform Reform bill, “The CLEAR Act”•The bill also holds oil companies responsible for the full costs of their spills, andreinvests money from oil and gas development into conservation and habitatrestoration projects.•But in the time since the House passed the bill, the Obama administration lifted themoratorium on deep-sea drilling
    • 84. Legislation Reform Reform bill, “The CLEAR Act”•The bill also holds oil companies responsible for the full costs of their spills, andreinvests money from oil and gas development into conservation and habitatrestoration projects.•But in the time since the House passed the bill, the Obama administration lifted themoratorium on deep-sea drilling“We need the Senate to make passing a drilling reform bill its highest priority whenit returns from recess. We cannot allow this kind of tragedy to happen again and wemust not stop at just reforming our offshore drilling industry, either. We mustunderstand that costs and damages of this tragedy are a part of the bigger pictureof our nations dependence on dirty and harmful fossil fuels. It is time to get towork on ending this era of fossil fuel pollution and transitioning to a prosperous andsafe clean energy economy.”
    • 85. Clean Energy Reforms
    • 86. Clean Energy Reforms
    • 87. Clean Energy Reforms Oil is a non-renewable source of energyThe supply is limited and will one day be depleted
    • 88. We need to look to the future, today!
    • 89. We need to look to the future, today!
    • 90. We need to look to the future, today!Solar Energy
    • 91. We need to look to the future, today!Solar Energy
    • 92. We need to look to the future, today!Solar Energy Wind Power
    • 93. We need to look to the future, today!Solar Energy Wind Power
    • 94. We need to look to the future, today!Solar Energy Wind Power Hydroelectric
    • 95. We need to look to the future, today! Solar Energy Wind Power Hydroelectric“No single solution can meet our society’s future energy needs. Thesolution instead will come from a family of diverse energytechnologies that share a common thread — they do not depleteour natural resources or destroy our environment.”
    • 96. Hydrogen Fuel CarsWhen hydrogen cars become the status quo, the U. S. can lessen itsdependence upon foreign oil, achieve lower prices at the fuelpumps and cut down on the greenhouse gases that produce globalwarming.California, Japan and the European Union (especially Germany)have many hydrogen fuel cars being used as fleet vehicles now. Hydrogen Fuel Cars - Video
    • 97. Local Businesses in San Antonio
    • 98. Local Businesses in San AntonioCAM Solar is headquartered in SA TexasThey offer design and installation project onSolar Electric Systems and paneling on residentialand commercial real estateGreen Energy Barrier of San Antoniooffers house insulation that blocks the transfer of97% of radiant heat. Allowing your house to staycooler or warmer depending on the weather - allwhile saving you money
    • 99. Oil is such a huge, broad topic with much history and even more controversyThere were many things we were not able to include in our presentation due to time constraints We encourage you to do some digging and see what you find on ONE very important topic and the center of much debate
    • 100. Oil Prices, Politics and War?
    • 101. Oil Prices, Politics and War? Is there a link between oil prices and war?
    • 102. Oil Prices, Politics and War? Is there a link between oil prices and war? Do Politics play a major role?

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