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Canadian oil and gas industry outlook - opportunities & challenges
 

Canadian oil and gas industry outlook - opportunities & challenges

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Presentation by Dave Collyer, CAPP President. Presentation in Halifax, NS, October 3, 2012.

Presentation by Dave Collyer, CAPP President. Presentation in Halifax, NS, October 3, 2012.

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    Canadian oil and gas industry outlook - opportunities & challenges Canadian oil and gas industry outlook - opportunities & challenges Presentation Transcript

    • Canadian Oil and Gas Industry Outlook – Opportunities & Challenges CORE Energy Conference – Halifax NS , October 3 2012 Dave Collyer, President
    • Global Primary Energy Demand IEA New Policies Scenario million tonnes oil equivalent 18,000• Significant energy Other Renewables demand growth: Biomass & Waste 16,000 Hydro Population, standards of Nuclear living. Natural Gas 14,000 Oil• Need all forms of energy: Coal Increasing role for 12,000 renewables. Continuing reliance on 10,000 hydrocarbons. Increasing role for non- 8,000 conventional crude oil & natural gas. 6,000• Technology is a key lever 4,000 for sustainable growth Production. 2,000 Cost competitiveness. Environmental performance. 0 2009 2015 2020 2025 2030 2035 Source: International Energy Agency World Energy Outlook 2011
    • Canada is a Global Energy Player#3 #3 Canada is third to Saudi Arabia Canada is third in the world in & Venezuela in crude oil natural gas production. reserves#6 Canada is sixth largest #2 Canada is second in the world oil producer in the in hydro-electricity generation. world.
    • The Canadian Oil and Natural Gas Industry -A Key Driving Force in the Canadian Economy ● Investing $61 billion in Canada in 2012. ● $21 billion to governments in 2011. ● 20-25% of the value on Toronto Stock Exchange. ● Approx. 18% of Canada’s exports. ● Employs more than 550,000 people in Canada. Upstream Oil & Gas Auto Manufacturing Forestry Wheat & & Logging Barley Uranium
    • Upstream O&G Sector – Opportunities & ChallengesOpportunities Challenges Resource base. Cost escalation. Production growth potential. Market access. Human resources – capacity. Market demand. Upcoming elections / political Established infrastructure. transitions. Human resources – skills / Expectations of public markets. experience. Media profile. Technology and innovation capability. Industry collaboration. Performance track record. Industry reputation: Political stability. Landowner / community; Access to capital. Heightened conflict w/ ENGOs. Broad public support.
    • Natural Gas
    • North American Natural Gas – Supply Outlook• Shale gas supply a game-changer …100+ years supply• Technology success (horizontal drilling, fracturing, completions)• Implications: New producing regions Shifting S / D dynamics Changes in p/ l flows Emerging stakeholder challenges (env. & social)
    • Canadian Natural Gas Production –Two Price Scenarios (bcfd)222018 Price Recovery Case16 Eastern Canada1412 Alberta Shale10 Horn & Cordova 8 6 Montney 4 CBM 2 Note: Prices recover to at least a level of $5.50/GJ 0 Conventional 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 Continued Low Prices Case Note: Prices do not exceed $4.00/GJ over the forecast period CAPP 2012
    • Canadian Natural Gas Exports, 2011Potential Effect of New Shale Gas on Gas Flow Canadian Exports, 2011 Horn River, Montney 8.9 bcf/d LNG Northeast 1.4 bcf/dWest 2.4bcf/d U.S. Rockies Mid-West Marcellus 5.1 bcf/d New Supply Areas Haynesville, Fayetteville, etc. Increased Flow
    • Potential West Coast LNG Terminals Positives Asian market growth Proximity to Asia Deep water port(s) Robust supply Gov’t & stakeholder support Potential Challenges Multiple competing projects Global scale Cost escalation Market windowCanadian LNG Export Project Development ActivityCompanies Location Capacity Est. Status• Apache / EOG / Encana Bish Cove, Kitimat, BC 1.4 Bcf/d 2017 Awaiting Investment Decision• BC LNG Export Cooperative Kitimat, BC 0.25 Bcf/d 2013 Permits received• Shell /China National / Korea Gas/Mitsubishi Kitimat, BC 1.8 Bcf/d 2020 Final stages of discussion• Progress / Petronas Prince Rupert 1.0 Bcf/d 2018 Conducting feasibility• Nexen / Inpex TBD Conducting feasibility• BG Group Prince Rupert 4.2 Bcf/d 2020 Initial Stages of Development
    • Crude Oil
    • Global Crude Oil Reserves by Country World Oil Reserves Open to 300 Private Sector 265 Oil Sands 250 Open to 55% 211 Restricted Private 174 (80%) Sector Other 200 45%billion barrels 151 143 150 102 92 100 60 47 50 37 30 25 21 20 0 sia ria an aq a na da a n ar i t a ab es ai bi by ta el Ir Ir at i s na ge w ra Ch at zu Dh hs Ru Li Q Ku Ni iA Ca St ak ne u ud d zh Ab Ve ite Sa Ka Un Source: Oil & Gas Journal Dec. 2011
    • Western Canadian and Bakken Crude PipelineRoutes to U.S., Canada and Offshore Existing infrastructure primarily devoted to N.A. markets. Strong Canadian production growth requires diversification to new markets: Price Takeaway
    • WCSB Pipeline Takeaway Capacity vs. Supply14
    • Eastern Canada ● Importing 800,000 b/d. ● Light oil refineries. ● Price differential World price imports are higher than domestic. ● Transportation options: Pipelines: • Line 9 reversal • TransCanada conversion Rail • First 75,000 bbls. to Irving Ports: • Montreal, QC • Quebec, QC • St. John, NB • Portland, Maine15
    • Market Access● Objective: Industry seeks timely expansion of crude oil and natural gas export infrastructure aligned with production growth. Drivers are fundamentally: • Securing market outlets • Securing global prices● What is needed to achieve this objective: Economically viable projects supported by producers & markets. Support from governments (federal and provincial) – policy and project approvals. Regulatory approvals (necessary, but not sufficient). Social license to build and operate.
    • Social License FrameworkSocial License = Performance + Communication● Performance: Continuous environmental & social performance improvement (across the value chain)…..including monitoring, timely & transparent reporting. “What’s in it for me?”……line of sight to jobs and economic benefits. Robust regulatory system. Solutions-oriented advocacy for balanced policy and regulation.● Communications & Outreach: Sustained communications grounded in performance improvement: • Fact-based & emotive messaging……not apologetic or defensive. • Delivered via diversity of mediums, approaches, spokespersons. Strong focus on outreach & engagement - local / regional (must include Aboriginals) and national / international.● New challenges for industry – requires leadership & collaboration
    • Atlantic Canada Opportunities & Challenges
    • Atlantic Canada Offshore –Opportunities & ChallengesOpportunities Resource base. Renewed interest offshore NS. Good track record – fabrication / supply and service. Excellent local tech. programs. Demonstrated expertise.Challenges Relatively higher costs: • Drilling wells (rig availability, import duties, EA processes, harsh environment etc.); • Production (labour, service / Photo courtesy of ExxonMobil/Prisma supply, etc.). Tight labour market. Overall competitiveness.
    • Atlantic Canada Onshore – Opportunities/ChallengesOpportunities Resource base & production growth potential. Opportunity to align fiscal & regulatory framework to attract investment. Existing infrastructure. Local market demand.Challenges Early days……need activity to assess potential. Limited movement on establishing onshore shale gas regulations (NS). Photo courtesy of Corridor Resources Lack of competitive regulatory and royalty framework (NB). Social license issues.
    • The Way Forward● Opportunities Market demand. Competitive supply. Build on strong foundation.● Key Challenges Market access / infrastructure dvm’t. Social license.● Industry Social License Performance + Communication. Must be earned (every day!). Key levers: • Technology & innovation. • Collaboration (within sector, along value chain, w/ aligned interests).● “A Marathon, Not a Sprint”