In Oklahoma’s SCOOP and STACK plays, Blue Mountain Midstream is offering up a cool drink of water for producers thirsty for infrastructure. In the heart of the Anadarko, where pipeline capacity limitations and lack of connectivity have curtailed drilling programs, Blue Mountain is rising to the summit to build the midstream assets that courier oil, gas and NGLs to top-paying markets.
Blue Mountain Midstream
From the wellhead to market, Blue Mountain Midstream, a subsidiary of Riviera Resources, Inc., is committed to delivering peak performance by efficiently accessing new and expanding markets. They provide flexible and innovative natural gas, crude oil and natural gas liquids service solutions backed by responsive and reliable customer service.
Blue Mountain, a subsidiary of Houston-based Riviera Resources, operates a 100-mile natural gas-gathering system in the SCOOP/STACK and a gas processing plant that offers 250 MMCFD of cryogenic gas processing capacity. The company’s water gathering system spans 100,000 acres across 67 townships in western Oklahoma. But this Anadarko-focused midstreamer isn’t quite digging yet.
Shovel? Meet dirt.
In July, Blue Mountain launched an open season for an initial 50-mile crude oil gathering pipeline and another 100-mile water-gathering system in the Anadarko. Responses came quick. During the company’s 3Q ending this month, Blue Mountain entered into a long-term, fee-based crude oil-gathering agreement with Roan Resources and placed into service its water gathering pipelines connecting to 14 Roan pads. Okla. City-based Roan was acquired last month for $1 billion by Tulsa-based Citizen Energy.
Blue Mountain also closed this quarter with its acquisition of Tulsa, Okla-based Lumen Midstream, which brought the company an added 55 miles of gas-gathering pipelines and an 18 MMCFD processing plant now connected to the Blue Mountain system.
What do you think?
You Might Also Like…
The state of Texas lays claim to the nation’s largest pipeline infrastructure at 479,798 miles. As a point of comparison, the circumference of Earth is about 24,901 miles. This means the amount of pipe sprawled beneath the surface of the Lone Star State alone could wrap around the globe more than 19 times.Read More