Shell announced plans to build a Petrochemical plant northwest of Pittsburgh . 6,000 construction jobs , 600 full time jobs . 


Views: 4387

Reply to This

Replies to This Discussion

Sort of. If she gets elected and shuts off shale, then the prices of oil and gas will skyrocket. I imagine the prices of all of the products made from them will as well. It looks like 2/3s of your gas bill is based on the natural gas price. So apparently democrats believe that making their heating bills triple will somehow get them more money. Not to mention all of the existing jobs that will be lost. However, solar plants are great! They are "Green". It doesn't matter that solar panels are made from carcinogens and with rain solar plants and the places that make them will end up being super fund sites and I'm sure that stuff will end up in the air as well. Solar is "Green" and that's what matters.

think trump will hit her with that in any debate? hahaahaha crooked hillary. gets 140 million donated to the clinton global initiative for approving the sale of 20% of america's uranium to russia.while secretary of state.

He seriously should! Besides, hydro produces tons of methane. Wave can't possibly not mess up the sea environment. Wind probably has some other weird consequences, like changes weather patterns or something. There is no such thing as clean energy.

Good news, indeed, for unleased landowners in wet gas areas.

Question: Do current leases typically account for NGLs? Or do they only pay for the dry gas and keep the liquids without pay?


All leases are not the same, with that said, Rex Energy in Butler Co, Pa, pays me for Plant Products, Gas, Propane, Ethane, Condensate, for the May statement. Money for nothing, chicks for free!

You have to have something in it that says it's for all hydrocarbon and non hydrocarbon materials.

Now if REX will only renew their leases in North Beaver County.  So far they say nope.


© 2024   Created by Keith Mauck (Site Publisher).   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service