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2013 oman projects in oil and gas, power and water, transport, construction market report


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Oman has long been a stable projects market, the next few years could see the market grow substantially as it seeks to diversify its economy further and promote projects in more remote regions

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2013 oman projects in oil and gas, power and water, transport, construction market report

  1. 1. 2013 Oman Projects in Oil and Gas, Power and Water,Transport, Construction Market ReportThe latest market intelligence report from MEED Insight, Oman Projects Market 2013 Report,provides a detailed outlook for spending across all core sectors, including oil and gas, power and water,transport, industry and construction. It profiles key projects and clients and will include an overview ofOman’s economy and politics.Although Oman has long been a stable projects market, the next few years could see the market growsubstantially as it seeks to diversify its economy further and promote projects in more remote regions.This new Oman Projects Market report is essential reading for any company interested in accessing thisgrowing and increasingly diverse market.The research report focuses particularly on the key future projects such as BP’s $15bn Khazzandevelopment, the $10bn development of the Duqm refinery and petrochemicals complex, the expansionof Sohar refinery and other key projects such as the sultanate’s roads and airports programme, itsrailway plans, and ambitious wastewater programme.In addition to the exclusive forecast for projects spending in the medium term, the research report alsoranks and profiles the key clients and contractors, international and local alike. Through thiscomprehensive report you will gain insight to:  Exclusive forecasts for planned investment in Oman  Proprietary client and contractor rankings  Details on upcoming projects and schedules  Key opportunities, challenges and much more..Buy a copy of this report @ Details:Published: December 2012Price: US$4000Table of Contents1 Preface 72 Executive summary 83 Politics 93.1 Political unrest 93.2 Elections 201 10
  2. 2. 3.3 Succession 103.4 Policy 114 Economy 124.1 Overview 124.2 Economic growth 144.3 Inflation 144.4 Government spending 144.5 Budget 154.6 Public debt 154.7 Sovereign rating 154.8 Foreign direct investment 164.9 Reserves 164.10 Trade 164.11 Economic diversification 17412 Outlook 195 Projects market 205.1 Public vs Private 235.2 Cancelled projects 255.3 The main contractors 265.4 The main clients 275.5 Future projects 295.6 Forecast 306 Energy 326.1 Structure 336.2 Upstream oil 356.3 Gas 406.4 Refining466.5 Petrochemicals 486.6 Projects market 516.7 Contractors 557 Construction 577.1 Overview 577.2 Contract awards 577.3 Project by status 597.3.1 Projects under execution 597.3.2 Projects on hold 597.3.3 Projects pipeline 607.3.4 Projects out to tender 627.4 Projects under way by sector 637.5 Projects under way by governorate 647.6 Most active clients 657.7 Most active consultants 66
  3. 3. 7.8 Most active contractors 677.9 Tourism 687.9.1 Omran 708 Transport 758.1 Airports 758.2 Ports 788.3 Rail 808.4 Roads 829 Industry 849.1 Economic diversification 849.2 Steel 859.3 Downstream steel 879.4 Iron ore pelletising 889.5 Aluminium 899.6 Downstream aluminium 899.7 Chromite and ferrochrome 919.8 Cement 929.9 Mining 939.10 Future spending 9410 Power and water 9710.1 Power 9710.2 Desalination 10610.3 Fuel and alternative energy 11111 Wastewater 11411.1 Muscat 11511.2 Salalah 12311.3 The rest of Oman 123List of TablesTable 1: Council of Ministers 10Table 2: Economic indicators, 2007-13 (% unless indicated) 14Table 3: Budgeted spending, 2012 15Table 4: Top trading partners, 2012 16Table 5: Top 10 contracts awarded, 2006-12 23Table 6: Selected projects to be awarded in 2013 31Table 7: Oil producers, 2010-11 (b/d) 37Table 8: Oil projects under execution, September 2012 38Table 9: Planned RHIP implementation schedule 39Table 10: Planned Yibal Khuff/Sudair schedule 39Table 11: Planned Budour schedule 39Table 12: Planned oil projects, September 2012 40
  4. 4. Table 13: Planned gas projects, September 2012 46Table 14: Planned refinery projects 48Table 15: Planned oil and gas projects, September 2012 53Table 16: Building projects under study and under design 61Table 17: Tourism-related projects planned or under way 69Table 18: Airport contracts planned and under execution 78Table 19: Port projects 80Table 20: Road projects 83Table 21: Iron and steel contracts awarded/due to be awarded, 2006-13 86Table 22: Industrial production 88Table 23: Non-ferrous metals, minerals and cement contracts awarded/due to be awarded, 2006-13 90Table 24: Selected metals and minerals production, 2006-10 (000 t/y) 93Table 25: Contracted operational power capacity in the MIS and Salalah systems, 2011 99Table 26: OPWP’s planned capacity retirement programme, 2011-24 (MW) 100Table 27: Expected new generating capacity, 2012-14 (MW) 100Table 28: IPPs and IWPPs in Oman, May 2012 103Table 29: Large-scale desalination plants in operation, 2011 107Table 30: Planned desalination projects, November 2012 111Table 31: Existing Muscat wastewater treatment infrastructure 117Table 32: Network-related investment planned by Haya Water 118Table 33: Major STPs under the Haya Water programme, November 2012 120Table 34: Major network contracts awarded by Haya Water, November 2012 120Table 35: Haya Water’s TSE quality standards 121Table 36: Monthly wastewater service charges in Muscat ($) 122Table 37: Selected MRMWR wastewater contracts, 2008-12 124Table 38: Existing MRMWR sewage treatment plants, 2009 125List of FiguresFigure 1: Oil production, 2001-11 13Figure 2: Gas production, 2001-11 13Figure 3: GDP by sector, 2020 (%) 18Figure 4: Value of projects awarded in the GCC by country, 2006-11 20Figure 5: Value of contracts awarded, 2012* 21Figure 6: Contracts by sector, 2006-12 22Figure 7: Value of contracts by sector, 2006-12 (%) 22Figure 8: Contract awards by sector and public/private client, 2006-11 24Figure 9: Contract awards by public/private and by sector as a proportion of total, 2006-11 24Figure 10: Value of cancelled or on hold projects due to have been awarded, 2006-16 25Figure 11: On hold/cancelled projects due to have been awarded between 2006 and 2016 by sector (%)26Figure 12: Top 10 contractors by value of work under execution 27Figure 13: Top 10 clients by value of work under execution 28Figure 14: Selected major clients by value of work planned 28Figure 15: Value of un-awarded projects by selected sector 29Figure 16: Comparison of GCC project activity, 2008-17 30
  5. 5. Figure 17: Forecast contract awards by sector, 2013 ($m) 31Figure 18: Oil and gas blocks 35Figure 19: Oil production, 2006-11* 36Figure 20: Domestic gas production, 2006-11 41Figure 21: LNG exports, 2006-11 42Figure 22: Khazzan gas reserves 44Figure 23: Gas supply outlook, 2009-25 45Figure 24: Refinery production and local consumption, 2006-11 47Figure 25: Major oil and gas contract awards, 2006-11 52Figure 26: Major oil and gas awards by sector, 2006-11 ($m) 53Figure 27: Forecast oil and gas major contract awards, 2011-15 54Figure 28: Contract awards (quarterly) 58Figure 29: Contract awards (yearly) 58Figure 30: Projects by status (%) 59Figure 31: Construction projects under way by sub-sector (%) 64Figure 32: Construction projects under way by governorate (%) 65Figure 33: Most active clients 66Figure 34: Most active consultants 67Figure 35: Most active contractors 68Figure 36: Omran activities 70Figure 37: Airport developments 75Figure 38: GCC rail network 82Figure 39: Crude steel capacity, 2010-17 87Figure 40: Planned ferrochrome capacity, 2012-16 92Figure 41: Non-oil industrial contract awards, 2006-11 94Figure 42: Non-oil industrial forecast contract awards, 2011-15 95Figure 43: Industrial projects planned and operational 96Figure 44: The MIS and Salalah systems 97Figure 45: Peak power demand growth, 2008-11 98Figure 46: Contracted capacity and peak power demand in the MIS and Salalah systems, 2011 99Figure 47: Leading international power developers by equity capacity, May 2012 101Figure 48: Electricity demand projections in the MIS, 2011-18 104Figure 49: Electricity demand projections in the Salalah System, 2011-18 105Figure 50: Leading desalination developers by equity capacity, May 2012 (cm/d) 108Figure 51: Peak water demand forecast for the three main supply zones, 2011-18 109Figure 52: Peak water demand and desalination capacity in the Dhofar region, 2011-18 110Figure 53: Projected gas consumption by the power and desalination sector, 2011-18 112Figure 54: Existing wastewater treatment capacity (cm/d) 115Figure 55: Areas covered by the Muscat wastewater programme 116Figure 56: Planned network connections on the Muscat wastewater programme, 2003-34 118Figure 57: New STPs planned under the Muscat wastewater programme 119Figure 58: Planned TSE production by Haya Water, 2010-34 122Contact for further information.