Mississippi Lime & Woodford Midstream Infrastructure 2014


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Mississippi Lime & Woodford Midstream Infrastructure 2014 brings together Senior Executives...

from E&P companies, pipeline operators and refiners currently active in the Mid-Continent to discuss the productive potential of the Mississippi Lime and Woodford.

Opportunities for gathering, processing and pipeline infrastructure build out will be examined and speakers will identify optimal prices for future crude, gas and NGL markets to maximize netbacks and keep the well heads flowing.

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Mississippi Lime & Woodford Midstream Infrastructure 2014

  1. 1. THE ONLY MISSISSIPPI LIME AND WOODFORD SPECIFIC EVENT FOCUSED ON DRIVING MIDSTREAM BUILD OUT FOR CRUDE, GAS AND NGL IN OKLAHOMA AND KANSAS SAVE $400 Register By Friday December 20, 2014 February 25-26, 2014 | Oklahoma City | USA Driving Midstream Takeaway Infrastructure Build Out In The Mississippi Lime And Woodford: Mapping The Latest Production Profiles And Examining Variations In Crude And Residue Gas Quality To Justify Midstream Investment And Ensure Production From Oklahoma And Kansas Reaches Best Priced Markets First Hand Insight From 20+ Industry Professionals Including Major E&P And Midstream Companies Actively Operating In The Mississippi Lime And Woodford Key Issues To Be Discussed Include: • MISSISSIPPI LIME & WOODFORD PRODUCTION FORECASTS: Analyzing current and future production levels of crude oil from the Cana Woodford STACK and Mississippi Lime Northern/Central Oklahoma plays to quantify additional pipeline infrastructure required • CRUDE QUALITY & TAKEAWAY: Examining volume capacity, gravity/sulfur specifications, market direction and entry points of the latest crude pipeline projects to plan future well connectivity • REFINING & BLENDING: Setting out crude and condensate specifications now being accepted by Cushing and Gulf Coast refineries to plan blending and marketing strategies • RESIDUE GAS QUALITY: Exploring variations in nitrogen and hydrogen sulfide content in residue gas across the Mississippi Lime and how the liquid content of gas varies across the Woodford to identify the most profitable areas and scope for midstream infrastructure investment • RESIDUE GAS TAKEAWAY: Hearing the timelines, capacities and market destinations of new residue gas takeaway expansion projects in Oklahoma • GAS & NGL MARKETS: Delivering the latest updates on gas and NGL pipeline routes and takeaway capacity to identify optimal storage, fractionation and downstream market options • AGING & NEW PIPELINE UPDATES: Delivering the latest gas and NGL pipeline project updates including capacity, aging infrastructure re-development plans, entry points and downstream market options to plan future gas connectivity Clay Gaspar VP Mid-Continent Newfield Exploration Wade Hutchings VP Mid-Continent Marathon Oil Jody Crooks SVP - Business Development Jones Energy Mark Cahill VP - Marketing LINN Energy Jerry McLaughlin VP - Marketing Cimarex Energy Jim Lelio Director Business Development Kinder Morgan Patricia Anderson Snr. Director, Business Development Organized by M Follow us @UnconventOilGas Energy Transfer Partners www.mississippi-lime-woodford-midstream.com
  2. 2. SAVE $400 The production potential of the Woodford and Mississippi Lime plays continues to garner rapid investment and operational interest from E&Ps across North America, with the announcement of the Cana Woodford STACK and SCOOP further strengthening Oklahoma’s position on the global shale map. • New technology: how splitters and GTL technology are likely to impact future oil and gas takeaway Current progress in the Mississippi Lime and Woodford trigger some critical commercial gaps that need determining: Woodford Midstream Infrastructure 2014 is to drive thought leadership discussions on the crude, gas and NGL production potential of the Mississippi Lime and Woodford, to promote informed investment decisions for midstream infrastructure build out and to ensure producers are aware of the very latest midstream infrastructure capacity coming online in Oklahoma. Additionally, significant variations in nitrogen and hydrogen sulfide content in residue gas across the Mississippi Lime as well as differences in the liquid content of gas across the Woodford, mean identifying the most profitable modes of takeaway With production estimates for newly and handling capabilities for midstream discovered and existing geological infrastructure investment are key now formations in the Mississippi Lime and Woodford Shale continuing to increase, the more than ever. This includes both the redevelopment of ‘ageing infrastructure’ as industry needs to act quickly to drive the midstream infrastructure build out required well as the construction of new pipelines where needed to ensure all product can be to keep wells connected and flowing to taken to market at the optimal netback. ensure that crude, gas and NGLs arising reach optimally priced markets. The mission of Mississippi Lime & • The production profile of the Kansas Mississippi Lime to determine the direction of future midstream infrastructure build out • Current and future pipeline takeaway capacity and direction of midstream infrastructure build out to ensure operators can capitalize on productive potential in the Mississippi Lime and Woodford • The impact of crude and gas production from other areas of the Mid-Continent on Mississippi Lime and Woodford crude and gas markets Day one will begin by examining the crude production profiles of the Woodford and Mississippi Lime by leading operators in Oklahoma to quantify additional pipeline infrastructure build out needed. The speakers will then provide an update on the latest crude pipeline projects, refinery capacities Register By Friday December 20, 2014 and blending requirements to make crude more marketable in line with refinery specifications. After discussing crude and condensate market options including the Cushing domestic market and the Gulf Coast, the speakers will move on to weigh up the economics of midstream investment in the Mississippi Lime and Woodford, examining the impact JVs, foreign investment and government incentives have on drilling operations and production. Day One ends by forecasting future drilling prospects in Kansas and assessing the impact production from the Granite Wash, Red Fork and Texas Panhandle will have on Mid-Continent Takeaway Capacity over the next 5 years. Day two begins with an analysis of the gas quality profiles in the Mississippi Lime and Woodford to determine the impact of higher nitrogen specifications on pipeline build-out. Speakers will then discuss how to economically choose gas processing systems and current gas gathering capacity to keep wellheads open and identify build out requirements. The conference then delivers gas and NGL pipeline updates as well as a session on re-developing ageing infrastructure to handle the surge in production. The day ends with sessions on local gas/NGL markets as well as current and future export gas markets, including an update on LNG processing facilities, to plan for takeaway to higher priced destinations. Venue Information: The Summit Will Be Held At: The Skirvin Hilton Oklahoma City 1 Park Ave, Oklahoma City, OK73102 United States Tel: +1405-272-3040 Web: www.skirvinhilton.com www.mississippi-lime-woodford-midstream.com (1) 800 721 3915 info@american-business-conferences.com
  3. 3. Day 1 Tuesday February 25, 2014 8.30 Chair’s Opening Remarks Wade Hutchings, VP Mid-Continent, Marathon Oil PRODUCTION KEYNOTE: WOODFORD STACK 8.40 Projecting The Quality, Volume And Economics Of Crude Production In The STACK To Quantify Additional Takeaway Requirements: 5 Year Forecast • Detailing the expected pace at which STACK reserves are to be extracted to quantify the volume of takeaway capacity needed • Discussing STACK reservoir characteristics to determine how predicted recoverable reserves will impact pipeline infrastructure build-out over the next 3-5 years • Reviewing the latest results from down spacing pilots to derive the number of rigs to be dispatched and time frame in which the wells will be drilled • Examining the ratio of oil to gas arising at the wellhead to predict whether residue takeaway could hinder crude production Clay Gaspar, VP- Mid-Continent, Newfield Exploration 9.10 Question & Answer Session PRODUCTION KEYNOTE 2: MISSISSIPPI LIME 9.20 Estimating Crude And Gas Volumes Over The Next 5 Years To Determine Gathering And Takeaway Infrastructure Required To Enable A Continuous Flow Of Crude Oil • Estimating crude and gas volumes expected over the next 3-5 years to identify gathering and takeaway infrastructure required for sustained crude production in the Mississippi Lime • Quantifying the number of rigs and length of horizontal drilling laterals to determine the productive capacity and decline rate of the wells • Comparing the break even costs of drilling in Northen to other crude plays to establish which plays give producers the best internal rate of return • Examining variations in crude gravity and nitrogen gas content to identify additional processing required before crude and gas can be transported to the best priced markets Sujuan He, President, Sinopec USA (Unipec America) 9.50 Question & Answer Session PRODUCTION KEYNOTE 3: MISSISSIPPI LIME, NORTH/ CENTRAL OKLAHOMA 10.00 Forecasting Future Crude And Gas Production In The North/Central Oklahoma Mississippi Lime To Identify Midstream Investment Opportunities • Delivering 3-5 year crude and gas production levels in North/Central Oklahoma to quantify future midstream infrastructure investment • Quantifying initial crude productive capacities and decline rates of North/Central Oklahoma wells to quantify volume required for pipeline takeaway • Comparing the well economics of drilling in North/Central Oklahoma to other Mississippi Lime regions to establish which wells give the highest internal rate of return • Specifying the crude gravity and nitrogen content of gas being extracted to plan midstream infrastructure that maximizes netbacks 10.30 Question & Answer Session 10.40 Morning Refreshments In Exhibition Showcase Area CRUDE TAKEAWAY Examining Pipeline Takeaway Capacity And Crude Quality Capabilities To Plan Future Well Connectivity CRUDE TAKEAWAY CAPACITY 11.10 Examining Volume Capacity, Gravity/Sulfur Specifications, Market Direction And Entry Points Of The Latest Crude Pipeline Projects In The Mid-Continent • Reviewing current crude pipeline volumes and % utilization rates to quantify the extent to which pipeline takeaway capacity could limit crude production going forward • Understanding how pipelines are handling crude API gravity, sulfur content and penalties (if applicable) to identify crude processing required before crude can be taken to market • Confirming when present pipeline projects are going to be fully operational and their precise entry point locations to plan future routes to marketOutlining the takeaway capacity volumes and market destinations for future pipeline projects to identify future investment opportunities Mike Moeller, Director & GM Mid-Continent Assets, Enbridge Adam Bedard, Snr. Director - Strategic Planning & Market Analysis, High Sierra Energy 11.40 Question & Answer Session CRUDE OIL – PRODUCTION AND TAKEAWAY: Day one will examine how crude production forecasts and crude quality in the Mississippi Lime and Woodford will impact pipeline infrastructure build out and examine how operators are making blending decisions to ensure crude and condensate reaches optimally priced markets. CRUDE QUALITY AND REFINERY SPECIFICATIONS Identifying Variations In Crude Gravity And Sulfur Content Accepted By Refineries To Weigh Up Blending Versus Segregating Crude And Condensate REFINERY SPECIFICATIONS 11.50 Delivering Updates On Crude Specifications Now Being Accepted By Cushing And Gulf Coast Refineries To Plan Blending And Marketing Strategies • Evaluating what refineries can buy: how refineries value the qualities of crude and condensate coming out of the Mississippi Lime and Woodford • Illustrating how Mississippi Lime and Woodford crude gravity and sulfur content impact how well a refinery can run and what can be produced out of it • Clarifying the crude specifications required for the West Texas sour crude and East Coast crude streams to weigh up other refining options • Understanding the refiner’s perspective on transporting blended versus segregated crude from the Mississippi Lime or Woodford to appreciate how crude being received from other plays may influence crude takeaway choices CRUDE PRICING AND INVESTMENT Quantifying How Pricing Influences Production And Infrastructure Investment And Identifying Financing Options RESPONDING TO PRICE CHANGES 2.50 Identifying The Prices At Which Producers Shut-In Wells And Midstream Operators Invest: How Changes Will Impact Supply And Demand Dynamics • Discussing the benchmark oil prices needed for a producer to ensure a viable ROI when drilling in the Mississippi Lime or Woodford • Considering how low oil and gas prices would need to fall for producers to stop drilling to determine production sensitivity • Understanding how quickly producers typically react to oil and gas prices to identify the level of buffering in existing operations • Examining the point at which crude and gas prices justify infrastructure investment to assess the volatility of build out Greg Hall, Partner, BG Operating 3.20 Question & Answer Session 12.20 Question & Answer Session 3.30 Afternoon Refreshments In Exhibition Showcase Area FINANCING INFRASTRUCTURE 4.00 Determining The Impact Of JVs, Foreign Investment And Government Incentives On Drilling Operations To Assess How It Will Affect Production Volumes In The Mississippi Lime And Woodford 12.30 Lunch In Exhibition Showcase Area • Considering the merits of a drilling joint venture in the Mississippi CRUDE BLENDING REQUIREMENTS 1.30 Hearing The Extent To Which Operators Are Blending Mississippi Lime And Woodford Crude To Make It More Marketable • Examining variations in crude API gravity and sulfur content across the Woodford and Mississippi Lime to identify the most convenient areas for production • Capturing and stabilizing condensate fumes using vapor recovery units to overcome condensate volatility and transport it to condensate markets • Outlining projects that will blend lighter condensate with medium grade crude to ensure product can be sent to the highest priced markets • Detailing the location of current projects for segregating varying qualities of crude and condensate, and the strains they will carry, to evaluate the business case for not blending • Evaluating processing costs and market prices for blending versus segregating crude and condensate to maximize netbacks • Contemplating the impact of new technologies such as splitters on refining techniques to widen marketing options Brian Melton, VP - Pipeline Marketing & Business Development, Blue Knight Energy Partnersv Mike Moeller, Director & GM Mid-Continent Assets, Enbridge 2.00 Question & Answer Session CRUDE AND CONDENSATE MARKETS Understanding The Impact Of Crude Prices And Pipeline Takeaway Capacity On Crude And Condensate Market Options To Pursue The Highest Priced Markets CRUDE & CONDENSATE MARKETS: CASE STUDY 2.10 How An E&P Company Is Utilizing Pipeline Expansion And Crude Terminalling To Overcome Cushing Bottlenecks And Ensure Crude Reaches Optimal Netback Markets • Analyzing the impact of the Seaway pipeline in de-bottlenecking crude supplies to Cushing to speed up crude flow further downstream • Understanding the impact of oil prices on crude and condensate market destinations including the Gulf Coast to find the most economically viable markets • Examining how Woodford/Mississippi Lime crude may work its way into the WTI stream to become part of the easily handled Cushing domestic market • Assessing whether crude or condensate from the Woodford or Mississippi Lime can be tied into Canadian heavy crude thus lightening it up to reach better priced markets • Identifying any further crude pinch points once Mississippi Lime or Woodford crude reaches Cushing to highlight opportunities for infrastructure investment that could de-bottleneck transportation Lime or Woodford to expedite production and promote further midstream infrastructure build out • Examining the ability of producers to attract foreign investment to expand drilling operations and gain economics of scale • Analyzing the impact of a joint venture partner or foreign investor on day-to-day operations to assess the attractiveness to producers of alternative investment structures • Discussing Government tax credits and subsidies for producers to produce oil and natural gas to increase ROI and incentivize production growth Stefan Olivier, CEO, North American Petroleum 4.30 Question & Answer Session KANSAS, GRANITE WASH, RED FORK & PANHANDLE Discussing Production Growth And Challenges Arising In The Rest Of The Mid-Continent To Appreciate How Other Plays And Areas Are Contributing To Supply And Demand In The Mississippi Lime And Woodford CASE STUDY: MISSISSIPPI LIME KANSAS 4.40 Reviewing Short And Long Term Drilling Prospects In The Kansas Mississippi Lime To Determine Where Midstream Infrastructure Investment Is Needed To Enable Increased Crude Production • Using recent well data to assess whether the success of the Oklahoma Mississippi Lime will be duplicated in Kansas • Mapping the crude production discoveries to date in the Kansas Mississippi Lime to assess the size and composition of the play • Examining the short and long term drilling prospects in Kansas per county to focus midstream infrastructure build out • Discussing the extent to which lack of power for electrical pumps and insufficient water disposal facilities could hinder Kansas crude potential • Assessing opportunity for exploration Joint Venture projects in Kansas to overcome the geological complexity and variability of the play and reduce project risk Richard Sosa, Director – Electrical Infrastructure, Sandridge Energy 5.10 Question & Answer Session PANEL DISCUSSION: IMPACT OF PRODUCTION ACROSS THE MID-CONTINENT 5.20 Discussing How Production From The Granite Wash, Red Fork and Texas Panhandle Will Impact Available Takeaway Capacity Over The Next 5 Years • Delivering updates on the production profile of other crude zones in Mark Cahill, VP – Marketing, LINN Energy the Mid-Continent including the Granite Wash and Texas Panhandle to compare productive potential and midstream requirements • Assessing the impact of oil and gas produced in other MidContinental plays on existing inter-state pipeline takeaway capacity to rationalize the build out of midstream infrastructure • Debating the future of crude drilling in the Mid-Continent given costs of production and competing US plays such as the Bakken and Eagle Ford to determine the long term viability of production in the Mid-Continent David Stone, VP - Exploration, Ward Petroleum Jody Crook, SVP – Business Development, Jones Energy 6.00 Chair’s Closing Remarks 2.40 Question & Answer Session 6.10 – 7.10 Networking Drinks Reception In Exhibition Showcase Area www.mississippi-lime-woodford-midstream.com (1) 800 721 3915 info@american-business-conferences.com
  4. 4. Day 2 Wednesday February 26, 2014 8.30 Chair’s Opening Remarks Wade Hutchings, VP Mid-Continent, Marathon Oil KEYNOTE: GAS QUALITY PROFILE MISSISSIPPI LIME 8.40 Understanding How Nitrogen (N2) And Hydrogen Sulfide (H2S) Concentration In Mississippi Lime Gas Varies On Either Side Of The Nemaha Ridge To Accommodate N2 and H2S Specifications In Pipeline Build Out • Examining how the nitrogen, hydrogen sulfide and carbon dioxide content of natural gas varies between the East and West sides of the Nemaha Ridge to plan future gas gathering, processing and pipeline build out • Exploring BTU factor variations of natural gas across the Mississippi Lime to predict areas demanding maximum gas takeaway infrastructure • Clarifying the maximum possible % concentration of nitrogen and hydrogen sulfide in natural gas before it will be rejected by Panhandle and Southern Star pipelines to assess the impact on future netbacks • Contemplating the most economic methods of processing variable gas qualities arising in the Mississippi Lime to assess the method most cost feasible Patricia Anderson, Senior Director - Business Development, Panhandle Energy Transfer (Energy Transfer Interstate) RESIDUE GAS TAKEAWAY AND MARKETS: Day two focuses on dealing with variations in residue gas quality, residue gas gathering, processing and takeaway infrastructure with a focus on pipeline build out and identifying the best price local and export gas markets. RESIDUE GAS GATHERING AND TAKEAWAY Quantifying The Extent Of The Residue Gas Takeaway Capacity Deficit And Delivering Updates On Pipeline Construction And Re-Development Projects To Plan For Increased Production GAS GATHERING CAPACITY 11.10 Assessing The Extent To Which Current Gas Gathering Infrastructure Will Be Able To Handle The Surge In Production To Identify Build Out Requirement • Calculating the total cubic capacity for residue takeaway on all current systems in the Mississippi Lime and Woodford to quantify present gathering capacity • Establishing the current volumes of residue gas moving on each pipe to identify any scope to increase percentage utilization on these pipes • Assessing the extent to which other Mid-Continental plays will impact residue takeaway capacity to identify further pressure on crude production growth • Clarifying the proportion of gas gathering on long term contracts that is due for renewal in the next 1-3 years to plan future residue takeaway contracts Bill Ward, VP - Gas Supply & Business Development, Superior Pipeline 11.40 Question & Answer Session 9.10 Question & Answer Session PIPELINE UPDATES: RESIDUE GAS TAKEAWAY KEYNOTE 2: GAS QUALITY AND QUANTITY PROFILE: WOODFORD 11.50 Hearing The Timelines, Capacities And Market Destinations Of New Residue Gas Takeaway Expansion Projects In Oklahoma 9.20 Exploring How The Liquid Content And Volume Of Associated Gas Varies Across The Woodford To Identify Wet Gas Areas And Midstream Investment Opportunities • Examining how natural gas across the Woodford region varies between being wet and dry to identify the regions with the most gas profit uplift potential • Identifying optimal markets for the ethane, propane and butane streams in wet gas to maximize netbacks • Pinpointing areas of high gas volume arising across the Woodford to identify midstream investment opportunities • Explaining how the volume and quality of associated gas being produced varies from the gas traditionally drilled in the area to predict the long term impact on present gas pipeline infrastructure 9.50 Question & Answer Session 10.00 Morning Refreshments In Exhibition Showcase Area RESIDUE GAS PROCESSING AND TREATMENT Exploring Residue Gas Processing Options That Reduce Hydrogen And Nitrogen Sulfide Content To Ensure Residue Gas Meets Takeaway Pipeline Requirements At Minimum Cost GAS PROCESSING ECONOMICS 10.30 Understanding How To Economically Choose Gas Processing Systems To Minimize Processing Costs And Keep Wellheads Open • Designing systems that fit the size and capacity profile for local nitrogen and hydrogen sulfide concentrations in the Mississippi Lime • Weighing up the cost of rejection units against the revenue obtained from total operations to calculate potential netbacks • Discussing best practice for dealing with carbon dioxide and acid gas permitting processes to keep the wells open • Exploring the use of gas in artificial lift operations as a means of dealing with associated gasExamining new technologies that allow producers to economically gather and process gas on site • Detailing updates on new gas processing plants in the Mississippi Lime and Woodford to consider the long term cost of sub-contracting gas processing versus investing in new midstream infrastructure • Detailing pipeline construction projects, new inter- connects, extensions including pipeline routes, zones, entry points and downstream options to plan future gas marketing strategy • Quantifying the incremental capacity provided by proposed residue gas pipeline expansions to identify opportunities for increasing gas netbacks • Comparing the proportion of new gas flow contracts anticipated to be on a firm versus interrupted basis to plan long term gas takeaway strategy • Understanding the time scale until the gas pipeline developments are in full operation in the Mississippi Lime and Woodford to plan short term gas takeaway options in the interim • Discussing opportunities for discounts and new pipeline routes, particularly from entities owning multiple gas pipelines to identify newly opened local market options Jim Lelio, Director - Business Development, Kinder Morgan 12.20 Question & Answer Session 12.30 Lunch In Exhibition Showcase Area PIPELINE UPDATES: NGL TAKEAWAY & MARKETS 1.30 Delivering The Latest Updates On NGL Pipeline Routes And Takeaway Capacity To Identify Optimal Storage, Fractionation And Downstream Market Options • Mapping out NGL pipeline routes and receiving points for Y AGING PIPELINE INFRASTRUCTURE 2.10 Understanding How Pipeline Operators Are Redeveloping Aging Pipelines To Handle The Surge In Production • Quantifying inter- and intra-state pipeline utilization rates going back 3 and 6 months to assess the extent to which available gas takeaway capacity has decreased • Clarifying the diameter and age of the pipes in the Mississippi Lime and Woodford to identify regions where aging infrastructure most impacts pipeline operations • Confirming how close the pipelines are to Maximum Allowable Operating Pressure (MAOP) and plans for pressure testing to examine the impact of a sudden surge in production • Outlining plans for the re-development of existing pipelines to maximize current infrastructure capabilities and reduce new capital commitments Jim Lelio, Director - Business Development, Kinder Morgan 2.40 Question & Answer Session LOCAL AND EXPORT GAS AND NGL MARKETS Examining Local Prices And Demand For Ethane And Methane, And Export Potential For Propane And Butane To Identify Optimal Long Term And Short Term Market Opportunities ETHANE AND METHANE: MARKETS AND PRICING 2.50 Examining Demand And Supply Of Ethane And Methane To Plan Midstream Infrastructure That Will Reach The Highest Priced Local Petrochemical Hubs • Analyzing the current demand and supply of ethane in the US to understand the level of disparity between ethane over-supply and end user demand • Identifying the timing, location and growth profile of US petrochemical market expansions to find sufficient markets for ethane that will enable crude production to continue running • Examining transportation industry appetite for further investing in methane fuelled car and truck technology to establish the timing and growth rate for local methane markets • Comparing Mississippi Lime and Woodford ethane and methane quality, price and volume to gas from competing plays including the Utica and Marcellus to understand the potential displacement risk Jerry McLaughlin, VP - Marketing, Cimarex Energy 3.20 Question & Answer Session 3.40 Afternoon Refreshments In Exhibition Showcase Area EXPORT GAS MARKETS 4.10 Scrutinizing Developments In Current And Future Export Gas Markets To Plan For Takeaway To Higher Priced Destinations • Examining the pricing and market saturation level on current export markets for propane and butane to ascertain the urgency of developing export infrastructure • Postulating the number, location and timing of US LNG processing facilities to plan infrastructure build out to the most profitable markets • Describing the land and building permitting process that a proposed LNG facility would go through to attain Federal Energy Regulatory Commission approval to identify timing and limiting factors in setting up an LNG facility • Discussing new and upcoming developments such as GTL (gas to liquid) technology that could revolutionize the gas markets to predict future opportunities for gas Bob Firth, CEO, Caballo Energy grade liquids to plan future NGL takeaway options • Discussing proposed projects that will convert gas pipelines to NGL pipelines to quantify total anticipated NGL takeaway capacity in relation to forecasted liquid volumes in the Mississippi Lime and Woodford • Identifying the storage facilities and fractionators connected to the NGL pipelines to choose the most practical location for fractionation • Comparing the Relative Vapor Pressure (RVP) on NGLs transported from the Mississippi Lime and Woodford to the RVP on NGLs in competing plays to assess profitability and levels of competition in the market • Weighing up NGL takeaway to Conway, Mont Belvieu and considering other market options to identify the markets for NGLs with the highest price Mark Ward, VP - Business Development, Cardinal Midstream Alex Bucher, CEO, Badger Midstream Partners LP 4.50 Chair’s Closing Remarks 11.00 Question & Answer Session 2.00 Question & Answer Session 5.00 End Of Conference Corey Grindal, VP - Gas Supply, Cheniere Energy 4.40 Question & Answer Session www.mississippi-lime-woodford-midstream.com (1) 800 721 3915 info@american-business-conferences.com
  5. 5. Yes P I would like to register the delegate(s) below for the 2 day conference Mississippi Lime & Woodford Midstream Infrastructure 2014 Details PLEASE USE CAPITALS - PHOTOCOPY FOR MULTIPLE DELEGATES Delegate 1 Delegate 2 * Mr * Mr * Dr * Miss * Ms * Mrs * Other: * Dr * Miss * Ms * Mrs * Other: Name Name Position Position Organization Organization Email Email Telephone Telephone Address For Invoice Purposes WE HAVE GROUP DISCOUNTS Zip/Postal Code So you can involve your whole team Country Call for rates: (1) 800 721 3915 Delegate Rates GUESTS ARE RESPONSIBLE FOR THEIR OWN TRAVEL AND ACCOMODATION ARRANGEMENTS Super Early Booking Discount Early Booking Discount Standard Rate Book And Pay By Friday December 20, 2013 Book And Pay By Friday January 17, 2014 From January 18, 2014 * $1399 USD SAVE $400 * $1599 USD SAVE $200 2 Day Conference Pass Add Video & Audio Recordings Of The Event * $1799 USD * $399 USD All prices quoted above are inclusive of GST Payment PLEASE TICK APPROPRIATE BOXES AND COMPLETE DETAILS Payment must be received in full prior to the event. * 1. CREDIT CARD Option Please charge my * VISA * AMERICAN EXPRESS Amount $ USD Expiry date Card number Security Code / CVV (required) Name on card * MASTERCARD Signature of card holder * 2. INVOICE Option An invoice containing payment instructions will be sent electronically upon receipt of the completed registration form. How To Finalize Your Registration Terms & Conditions The conference is being organized by American Business Conferences, a division of London Business Conferences Ltd, a limited liability company formed under English company law and registered in the UK no. 5090859. Cancellations received 30 days prior to the start of the event will be eligible for a refund less $150 administration fee, after this point no refund will be given. Cancellations must be made in writing, if you are unable to attend you may nominate a colleague to attend in your place at no additional cost. Receipt of this registration form, inclusive or exclusive of payment constitutes formal agreement to attend and acceptance of the terms and conditions stated. All outstanding fees must be paid within our standard payment period of 7 days. Any outstanding invoices will remain valid should cancellation of attendance be received outside of the aforementioned cancellation period. *If you are claiming the early booking discount this may not be used in conjunction with other discounts advertised elsewhere. All discount codes and offers must be claimed at the time of registration. American Business Conferences reserves the right to alter or cancel the speakers or program. American Business Conferences reserve the right to refuse admission. We would like to keep you informed of other American Business Conferences products and services. This will be carried out in accordance with the Data Protection Act. Please write to the Head of Marketing, American Business Conferences at the address below if you specifically do not want to receive this information. American Business Conferences. City Center One. 800 Town & Country Blvd. Suite 300. Houston. Texas. 77024 American Business Conferences will not accept liability for any individual transport delays and in such circumstances the normal cancellation restrictions apply. American Business Conferences is a Division of London Business Conferences Limited, Registered in England No. 5090859 EIN. no: 98-0514924 Now that your details are completed please send your registration form to our Customer Service Team using one of the following options: Option 1. Email: info@american-business-conferences.com Option 2. Fax: (1) 800 714 1359 Enquiries And More Information Should you have any enquiries or if you would like to request more information please contact our friendly Customer Service Team on (1) 800 721 3915 or visit the conference website at www.mississippi-lime-woodford-midstream.com www.mississippi-lime-woodford-midstream.com (1) 800 721 3915 info@american-business-conferences.com