Center for Energy Studies

David E. Dismukes
Center for Energy Studies
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

GOM Offshore Oil and Gas – Economic Overview

• In 2008, over 420 ...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

GOM Offshore Oil and Gas – Deepwater Exploration Trends
Over the p...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

GOM Offshore Oil and Gas – Recent Deepwater Structure
Development
...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

GOM Offshore Oil and Gas – Economic Overview

Structures in the GO...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

GOM Offshore Oil and Gas – Deepwater Statistics and Considerations...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

GOM OCS Deepwater Wells

Active deepwater wells are down relative ...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

GOM OCS Deepwater Crude Oil Production

The significant increase i...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

GOM OCS Deepwater Natural Gas Production

Deepwater natural gas pr...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

U.S. Offshore Capital Expenditures
The federal OCS, and its deepwa...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

U.S. Crude Oil Production Forecast
Deepwater production is forecas...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

Gulf of Mexico Offshore Rig Forecast – Moratorium Impact

Forecast...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

Active Drilling Rig Trends in Louisiana

160

N. Louisiana - Land
...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

Moratorium Impacted Rigs
Impacted rigs anticipated to operate in v...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

Gulf Coast Oil and Gas Employment – All Activities

15
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

Gulf Coast Oil and Gas Employment - Production

16
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

Gulf Coast Oil and Gas Employment - Drilling

17
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

Gulf Coast Oil and Gas Employment – Support

18
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

Potential Moratorium Impacts – Louisiana Only

19
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

Potential Moratorium Impacts (Short Run) – Potential Parish Level ...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

Long Run Issues Associated with Spill
Some longer-run issues for L...
Center for Energy Studies

Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

Questions, Comments, & Discussion

dismukes@lsu.edu

Center for En...
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Dismukes global brgs_presentation_08-16-10

  1. 1. Center for Energy Studies David E. Dismukes Center for Energy Studies
  2. 2. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill GOM Offshore Oil and Gas – Economic Overview • In 2008, over 420 MMBbls of oil and 2.4 Tcf of natural gas were produced in the Gulf of Mexico OCS. • Employs over 200,000 workers in the Gulf Coast region. Over 100,000 workers associated with offshore activities. • Contributes almost $100 billion to Gulf Coast states’ GDP. • GOM accounts for 30 percent of total U.S. crude oil production. • Deepwater areas produced 76 percent of all GOM crude oil production in 2007. Note: Gulf Coast states include Louisiana, Texas, Mississippi and Alabama Source: Bureau of Economic Analysis, US Department of Commerce; Energy Information Administration, U.S. Department of Energy; and Baker Hughes. 2
  3. 3. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill GOM Offshore Oil and Gas – Deepwater Exploration Trends Over the past 20 years,  the water depth barrier  has moved from 5,300  feet to over 9,500 feet. Source: Bureau of Ocean Energy Management, Regulation and Enforcement, US Department of the Interior. 3
  4. 4. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill GOM Offshore Oil and Gas – Recent Deepwater Structure Development Has 5 independent E&P partners plus one midstream partner/operator. Operates in 8,000 feet water depth. Enterprise and the Atwater Valley Producers Group, which includes Anadarko, Dominion, Kerr-McGee, Spinnaker and Devon Energy. Process ultra-deepwater natural gas and condensate discoveries in the previously untapped Eastern Gulf of Mexico. • • • • • • • • 1 Bcf per day of processing capacity, the largest in the GOM. Tie-back flow lines that are longer than 45 miles, the longest in the GOM. 2.4 miles of mooring lines. The Gulf’s deepest suction pile installation. The Gulf’s largest monoethylene glycol (MEG) reclamation unit. The Gulf’s deepest pipeline inline future tie-in subsea structure. The Gulf’s longest single subsea umbilical order. (carbon instead of steel) The flow lines are 210 miles in total length, and the umbilicals contain about 1,100 miles of stainless steel tubing. Source: Offshore-Technology.com 4
  5. 5. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill GOM Offshore Oil and Gas – Economic Overview Structures in the GOM are as large some of the world’s largest  buildings. Mars Tension Leg Platform 3,250 feet Sears Tower 1,729 feet Taipei 101 1,667 feet Petronas Towers 1,486 feet Empire State Building 5 1,472 feet
  6. 6. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill GOM Offshore Oil and Gas – Deepwater Statistics and Considerations • Over $1.5 billion in surface structure and equipment needed to service deepwater wells. • Drilling costs $80 million to $120 million per well. • Drilling crews between 200 to 300 for large drilling project. • Structures and wells are typically 100 miles to 200 miles from the coast. • Water depths between 5,000 feet to 8,500 feet. • Drilling depths of 15,000 feet to 28,000 feet (lower tertiary). 6
  7. 7. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill GOM OCS Deepwater Wells Active deepwater wells are down relative to the earlier part of the decade, but still make considerable contributions to OCS production levels. 250 > 7,500 ft 5,000 - 7,499 ft 1,500 - 4,999 ft 1,000 - 1,499 ft Number of Wells 200 150 100 50 0 1992 1994 1996 1998 2000 2002 Source: Bureau of Ocean Energy Management, Regulation and Enforcement, US Department of the Interior. 2004 2006 2008 7
  8. 8. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill GOM OCS Deepwater Crude Oil Production The significant increase in deepwater crude oil production has been a major new source of domestic crude oil supply. 600 Oil Production (MMBbl) Deepwater Oil 500 Shallow-water Oil 400 300 200 100 0 1970 1974 1978 1982 1986 1990 1994 Source: Bureau of Ocean Energy Management, Regulation and Enforcement, US Department of the Interior. 1998 2002 2006 8
  9. 9. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill GOM OCS Deepwater Natural Gas Production Deepwater natural gas production has remained relative constant in recent years, despite the overall GOM gas production plummet in 2002. 6,000 Deepwater Gas Gas Production (Bcf) Shallow-water Gas 5,000 4,000 3,000 2,000 1,000 0 1970 1974 1978 1982 1986 1990 1994 Source: Bureau of Ocean Energy Management, Regulation and Enforcement, US Department of the Interior. 1998 2002 2006 9
  10. 10. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill U.S. Offshore Capital Expenditures The federal OCS, and its deepwater regions, account for a large share of the increasing capital investments for major oil companies. $100 $20,000 $80 $70 (million $) $15,000 $60 $50 $10,000 $40 $30 $5,000 $20 Crude Oil Price ($ per barrel) $90 $10 $0 $0 1990 1992 Exploration 1994 1996 Development Source: Energy Information Administration, U.S. Department of Energy. 1998 2000 2002 Production 2004 2006 2008 WTI Crude Oil Price 10
  11. 11. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill U.S. Crude Oil Production Forecast Deepwater production is forecast to increase by almost 20 percent between 2010 and 2030. Crude Oil Production (MMBbls per day) 5.0 Projection 4.5 4.0 3.5 3.0 Potential moratorium-created production risk 2.5 2.0 1.5 1.0 0.5 0.0 1990 1995 2000 2005 2010 2015 Onshore Lower 48 GOM - Deep Water Offshore Pacific & Atlantic 2020 2025 2030 2035 GOM - Shallow Water Alaska 11
  12. 12. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Gulf of Mexico Offshore Rig Forecast – Moratorium Impact Forecasted activity $160 $140 70 Apr-20: Accident 60 $120 50 $100 40 $80 30 $60 20 $40 Moratorium-forecasted reductions in activity 10 $20 0 Sep-07 Jan-08 May-08 Sep-08 Jan-09 May-09 Sep-09 Jan-10 May-10 Sep-10 Historical Rigs Price of WTI Baseline Forecast WTI Futures Sources: Dept. of Interior, Energy Information Administration, Baker Hughes, CME Group (NYMEX) Attrition Forecast $- Price of WTI per Barrel Number of Total Active GOM Drilling Rigs 80
  13. 13. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Active Drilling Rig Trends in Louisiana 160 N. Louisiana - Land S. Louisiana - Land S. Louisiana - Inland Water S. Louisiana - Offshore Number of Rigs, S. Louisiana 140 120 100 80 60 40 20 0 Jan-99 Source: Baker Hughes. Jan-01 Jan-03 Jan-05 Jan-07 Jan-09 13
  14. 14. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Moratorium Impacted Rigs Impacted rigs anticipated to operate in very close proximity to Louisiana ports and support services. 14
  15. 15. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Gulf Coast Oil and Gas Employment – All Activities 15
  16. 16. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Gulf Coast Oil and Gas Employment - Production 16
  17. 17. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Gulf Coast Oil and Gas Employment - Drilling 17
  18. 18. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Gulf Coast Oil and Gas Employment – Support 18
  19. 19. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Potential Moratorium Impacts – Louisiana Only 19
  20. 20. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Potential Moratorium Impacts (Short Run) – Potential Parish Level Impacts 20
  21. 21. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Long Run Issues Associated with Spill Some longer-run issues for Louisiana and Gulf Cost include: • Intermediate-run implications (12-36 months) of current drilling moratoria and the decreased economic activity. • The impacts that likely regulatory changes will have on GOM operations and costs that will impact investment profitability. • Changes in operator liability requirements and the cost of insurance for GOM operations, particularly for independent operators that have a relatively large (in total) economic presence in Louisiana than the majors. • New excise taxes, fees, surcharges, and the elimination of drilling incentives such as the Deepwater Royalty Relief Act and Energy Policy Act of 2005 EPAct deep-gas drilling incentives (shallow water, well depths in excess of 20,000 feet). • Impacts on opening the Eastern GOM and elimination of potential economic opportunities for Louisiana service ports (Venice, Fourchon) and LA-based service companies. 21
  22. 22. Center for Energy Studies Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Questions, Comments, & Discussion dismukes@lsu.edu Center for Energy Studies www.enrg.lsu.edu 22
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