2017 Frac Maps – United States

We’re releasing for free our Primary Vision Frac basin maps. Feel free to use them for an upcoming presentation, backdrop on your computer or if you’re looking for something to printout.  Soon we’ll give you the ability to download these from our website in high Definition. Canada is almost ready and will be released next week.

What’s your favorite Basin to work in?  Least favorite?  let us know in the comments below.

Please source “Primary Vision, Inc.” when using the maps for educational or commercial purposes.


Does #Exxon Know The Value of Its Assets?

by Matthew Johnson

In recent months, ExxonMobil has been under fire after investigative reporters claimed the oil and gas giant knew about risks associated with climate change since at least the 1970s and hid that knowledge from the public.  Leading environmental groups called for the company to be prosecuted the way tobacco companies were prosecuted for hiding Smoking risks.  Mainstream politicians like Hillary Clinton joined in and New York Attorney General Eric T. Schneiderman launched an investigation.  In March 2016, attorneys general from 18 jurisdictions announced they are now part of his effort. In September 2016, the Wall Street Journal reported that AG Schneiderman had changed his aim and is now looking more closely at how Exxon values its assets.  The federal government has also launched a similar effort.

In addition to climate questions, the government wants to know if Exxon is hiding the damage it has suffered from low oil prices.  As our proprietary data shows, frac jobs decreased 50% from Q42015 to Q12015, and that foretold a corresponding drop in production and cash flow.  ONE THING TO NOTE IS THAT PRIMARY VISION’S DATA FOCUSES ON NORTH AMERICAN FRAC’ING AND THE MAJORITY OF EXXON’S BUSINESS IS INTERNATIONAL/OFFSHORE.

The Good:

First off, ExxonMobil is a pillar of American industry that traces its lineage back to the Standard Oil Trust that dominated world oil markets in the late 1800s.  The company has survived a lot of legal issues in its past, and when crude markets rebalance (or if OPEC is able to boost oil prices) then Exxon’s troubles may disappear.
This particular controversy has to do with the process executives use to sign off on calling reserves “proven” after reviewing data from engineers, geophysicists, and geologists.  Dropping oil prices and costly regulations reduce the value of these “proven” resources.  Most companies will write down that lost value, but write-downs reduce profits.  Exxon is notorious for refusing write-downs.  Exxon CEO Rex Tillerson sees this aversion as a good part of the company’s culture.  He says it avoids write-downs by placing a high burden on executives to ensure that projects can work at low prices.  Those executives will not be “bailed out” by having their projects written down in a bad market.

One thing that helps make this strategy viable for Exxon is that its operations are heavily centered in areas that continue to be economic at current prices.  In particular, this means the Permian Basin in Texas, and through it subsidiary XTO Energy the company also reaches the Williston Basin in North Dakota.  Our data shows these to be the most popular locations for frac jobs in recent years.

The Bad:

The flip side here is that Exxon could be seen as lying about the cost of climate or its losses associated with low oil prices.  The company has outperformed many of its rivals since oil prices began to drop in 2014, but it has lost money in its U.S. drilling business for the past six quarters.  By failing to admit that their reserves had lost value, Exxon was able to report higher earnings than rivals that made significant write-downs.  Some may say the company inflated its earnings to boost its stock price.

The Ugly:

Exxon is now facing two different investigations with overlapping aims.  First, New York AG Schneiderman and his coalition are pursuing allegations of fraud related to climate change.  AG Schneiderman also appears to be independently reviewing Exxon’s practices related to writing down assets and accounting for the cost of climate change.  Second, the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission has now opened up an inquiry into the same issues of write-downs and climate accounting.


Exxon has been on the attack against AG Schneiderman and what the company views as a politically-motivated attack, but Exxon has said the SEC is the “appropriate entity” to look into these matters.  Exxon is proud of its practices and it will likely hold up against government scrutiny as it has for decades.  History suggests commodity prices will rise again, and when they do Exxon’s troubles will seem minor.  Moreover, these investigations were just a chink in Exxon’s armor.  Stock prices took only a small dip after the SEC investigation was announced, and analysts like The Street Ratings still consider the stock a “hold” as the company is in a solid financial position despite weak cash flow and poor profit margins.


The data presented above has a margin of error of 5-8% as a result of E&P and/or service company errors or incorrect data filings. Neither the information, nor any opinion contained in this site constitutes a solicitation or offer by Primary Vision or its affiliates to buy or sell any securities, futures, options or other financial instruments or provide any investment advice or service.

Pioneer’s A+ game might match OPEC

PXD-PVby Matthew Johnson

Recently, we reviewed some pressure pumpers and even took a stab at Eog Resources (EOG: $91), often called the Apple ($108.27) of U.S. shale.  If Eog Resources is the Apple of U.S. Shale then is Pioneer (PXD: $224) the Uber-equivalent?  Their CEO, Scott Sheffield, stated last week that their operating costs in the Permian Basin were close to $2 per BOE. Some have disputed this by looking deeper into their financials.  Let’s take a look at what we’re good at which is frac jobs and frac spreads.

We’ve reported 440 frac jobs since the beginning of 2015 running through Q1 2016.  PXD has shown a steady flow of work.

Pioneer is vertically integrated, so they do a lot of their own pressure pumping. However, we are tracking some activity with Halliburton (HAL: $43.84), Baker Hughes (BHI: $49.76) and Schlumberger (SLB: $81.20) in the last 18 months.

Here’s their top ten frac jobs by county since January of 2015:

The majority of their activity takes place in Midland (Permian), Upton (Permian) and Karnes (Eagle Ford) counties.

Pioneer has been a technological leader in many aspects of frac’ing including well selection, pressure pumping  and refrac’ing.  The inclusion of their own pressure pumping team gives them a logistical and financial advantage over 90% of E&Ps in the United States.  Even if their CEO is exaggerating, it appears as their operational costs have shined a light on investors (their stock is up 40% since January of this year) and other shale companies that the impossible is, in fact, possible.  If OPEC’s goal was to knock U.S. shale offline they may have won some battles, but companies like pxd are tenacious.  The war is far from over.

Arthur Berman at oilprice.comPioneers $2 Operating Costs: Fact or Fiction?
Rachel Aldrich at The StreetPioneer Natural Resources Stock is the ‘Chart of the Day‘”
Nicholas Chapman at Market RealistAnalyzing Pioneer Natural Resources Q216 Earnings

The data presented above has a margin of error of 5-8% as a result of E&P and/or service company errors or incorrect data filings. Neither the information, nor any opinion contained in this site constitutes a solicitation or offer by Primary Vision or its affiliates to buy or sell any securities, futures, options or other financial instruments or provide any investment advice or service.

EOG is white hot!

by Matthew Downes

Since January 20th, EOG Resources (EOG: $90.24) stock is up 50%.  We’re gonna look a bit deeper into this E&Ps activity levels and provide some additional analysis.

In the chart below we analyze their frac jobs from 2015 to current.  Since January of 2015 EOG has performed close to 700 frac jobs. It has the appearance of a roller coaster ride, but further analysis will show you that this is a company who squeezed every dollar and leveraged their technology for every single frac job. Patience and target well selection were key factors in 2015.

Month by Month:

Over the same period EOG primarily worked with 4 pressure pumpers (in order):
1. Pumpco, a division of Superior Energy Services (SPN: $16.76)
2. Halliburton (HAL: $43.91)
3. Universal, a division of Patterson-UTI, Energy Inc. (PTEN: $19.77)
4. Baker Hughes Inc. (BHI: $47.71)

One more chart we thought was interesting to follow was their activity by county and state.

The majority of their activity takes place in Gonzales and La Salle counties in Texas.  This chart reflects activity in New Mexico, Texas, North Dakota and Wyoming.

The oil patch has seen a rash of bankruptcies over the last 24 months as the result of a downward pricing cycle. While you’d think this would be a company motto for all operators, EOG is targeting premium drilling properties with an after-tax rate rate of return of 30% which is outstanding. In a recent Forbes article they polled 18 analysts with 44% of them recommending a strong buy.

Frequently referred to as the Apple of all oil and gas, do you think EOG can continue to improve while the Oil markets fully recover?

Bruce Kamich of The Street “EOG Breaks Out of an Impressive Base Pattern
Dividend Channel on Forbes “EOG Cross Above Average Analyst Target
Erwin Cifuentes of OilPrice.com “EOG Resources Boosts Fracking Plan by 30 Percent

The data presented above has a margin of error of 5-8% as a result of E&P and/or service company errors or incorrect data filings. Neither the information, nor any opinion contained in this site constitutes a solicitation or offer by Primary Vision or its affiliates to buy or sell any securities, futures, options or other financial instruments or provide any investment advice or service.

The End is the Beginning for Baker Hughes

by Matt Johnson

Over the last week or so we’ve covered the Q2 results for Halliburton (HAL: $42.77), Schlumberger (SLB: $79.05) focusing on the good, the bad, the ugly and accompanying activity measurements. Today we will center in on Baker Hughes (BHI: $46.05) which reported its Q2 results on July 28th, 2016.

Just a reminder that, Primary Vision focuses on frac data and therefore will highlight (and probably lowlight) BHIs pressure pumping activity.

The Good: As a result of the $3.5b breakup fee paid by HAL, BHI has already earmarked a 1.5b share buyback program and $1b in debt repayments. Due to recent job cuts and other internal restructuring they’re expecting their margins to improve throughout the rest of 2016.

Water Volume – BHI was #3 in water usage in 2013 and 2014.  They slipped to #4 in 2015 and round out 5th place, so far, in 2016. Just an fyi: The running order of water usage from 2013 to current (from 1st to 5th place): HAL, SLB, FTS International, Pioneer Natural Resources (PXD: $157.54) & BHI (this water usage list only has Pressure pumpers, and while PXD is known as an operator they’re also vertically integrated with their own frac spreads which enables them to control costs on a whole other level.  Read here to learn more).

Proppant Volume – BHI had the 2nd highest proppant mass from 2013 to 2015.  2016 numbers are still a bit murky.

Total Number of Frac Jobs: In 2015, BHI held second place with 1,643 frac jobs.  Through one quarter of data they’ve slipped to 3rd place.  In 2016, HAL holds on to first place, one can only wonder if BHI will ever re-gain enough market share to move back to #2. See the charts below that highlights BHIs frac jobs over the last 5 quarters.

The Bad: While the merger breakup resulted in a $3.5b payout from HAL, BHI lost crucial market share in the oilfield services space.  Revenue fell 39% to $2.3b and BHI failed to cut costs in line with their competitors.

The Ugly: BHI has laid off ~23,000 people since the beginning of 2015.  One might wonder who really suffered as a result of the failed merger.

We took a deeper look into our database of frac jobs (~120k jobs in the U.S. over the last 6 years) to Show both the Frac jobs and Frac Spreads for Baker Hughes.

Note: The Q2 2016 data is incomplete as there is a lag in the data of ~100 days

Note: There is a lag in the data of about ~100 days. We continue to capture new data every single day (Running Frac Spreads = blue) and compliment the data lag with our custom forecasting algorithm (Forecast = orange). If you click on the chart you will better be able to see the chart labels.

Parting Thoughts:

BHI thinks sustainable crude pricing in the $60 range is needed for operators to increase pumping activities in North America. When speaking about near-term opportunity, BHI is looking to take advantage of the 5,000 uncompleted wells nationwide. Even with the negative outlook in 2016, CEO Martin Craighead said “We are well positioned for opportunities today and when (the) market begins to recover.

Their CEO isn’t being passive either as they plan to release a host of new products focused on technology and uplift to bolser their bottom line in the second half of 2016.

It will be really interesting to follow their next few quarters as they streamline and try to re-grab the market share they lost.


Amrutha Gayathri of ReutersBaker Hughes says North America recovery unlikely this year
Tess Stynes of The Wall Street Journal via Market WatchBaker Hughes Loss Widens on pricing pressure
Claire Pool of The StreetBaker Hughes Reports Loss, Paints Rosier Picture for Second Half of 2016

The data presented above has a margin of error of 5-8% as a result of E&P and/or service company errors or incorrect data filings. Neither the information, nor any opinion contained in this site constitutes a solicitation or offer by Primary Vision or its affiliates to buy or sell any securities, futures, options or other financial instruments or provide any investment advice or service.

Big Blue: Schlumberger 2016 Q2 Comments and more


by Matt Johnson

Last week we covered Halliburton’s (HAL: $43.21) Q2 results and we’ll follow up this week with a similar look into Schlumberger’s (SLB: $81.16) second quarter.

Primary visions database is hyper-focused on frac data, so its important to note that while our comments are about their entire Q2 results our data features SLB’s U.S. pressure pumping activities.

The Good – SLB approved dividends of .50c per share and maintains a positive outlook that we’re at the bottom of a downward cycle.  SLB is the worlds largest oilfield service provider, however they are the second most prolific pressure pumper in the U.S. when analyzing active spreads and total frac jobs. CapEx is expected to stay unchanged at $2.2b. SLB has been aggressive in keeping its margins stable vs. the competition and continues to renegotiate long-term contracts that aren’t financially viable.  Asking never hurts.

WATER VOLUME – SLB was #3 in water usage in 2013, #2 in 2014 and 2015, and so far remains in the #2 spot in 2016.

PROPPANT MASS – SLB was #4 in proppant mass in 2013, #3 in 2014 and #4 in 2015. 2016 is a bit muddy right now, no pun intended, as HAL maintains the #1 spot, yet 2nd through 5th place are tight. We’re paying close attention to this as our clients are hungry for proppant data.

TOTAL NUMBER OF FRAC JOBS – In 2015, SLB firmly held 3rd position with over 1,300 frac jobs. So far in 2016 they have moved up a spot to #2.  See this chart below that highlights SLBs total frac jobs in the last five quarters.

The Bad – SLB suffered Year over Year declines in revenue and net income as the demand for pressure pumping activities contracted.  They suffered impairments of almost $2b and restructuring charges totaling $646mm.

The Ugly – SLB continued to reduce their workforce by 16,000 people through the first half of 2016 which is a total reduction of 40% since 2014. SLB is on pace to have its lowest year of revenues in the last six years.

The two charts below highlight SLB’s frac jobs and spreads, which are great activity metrics.

Note: The Q2 2016 data is incomplete as there is a lag in the data of ~100 days

Note: There is a lag in the data of about ~100 days. We continue to capture new data every single day (Running Frac Spreads = blue) and compliment the data lag with our custom forecasting algorithm (Forecast = orange). If you click on the chart you will better be able to see the chart labels.

Interested in learning more about the Primary Vision Frac Spread Count or what a frac spread is? More information here.

Completing the merger with strategic partner Cameron

SLB merged with a powerful ally in oil and gas equipment manufacturing last year in Cameron.  The realization of this sale was completed in the second quarter of 2016.  Cameron “is a leading provider of flow equipment products, systems and services” to oil and gas and will help move SLB into the next generation of completion and production services.  Cameron already had a strategic alliance with SLB and looks to strengthen that bond to SLBs core business as the companies integrate with one another through the rest of 2016.

Baker Hughes (BHI: $44.07) results are expected this Thursday and will be featured in our next blog.

ReutersSchlumberger posts unadjusted Q2 loss, cut another 8K jobs
Carl Surran of Seeking AlphaSchlumberger posts unadjusted Q2 loss, cut another 8K jobs
Zacks.com from NasdaqSchlumberger (SLB) Q2 Earnings Fall Y/Y on Weak Activity
Liam Denning of BloombergFor Oil’s Future, See Schlumberger

The data presented above has a margin of error of 5-8% as a result of E&P and/or service company errors or incorrect data filings. Neither the information, nor any opinion contained in this site constitutes a solicitation or offer by Primary Vision or its affiliates to buy or sell any securities, futures, options or other financial instruments or provide any investment advice or service.

Frac Spread Count 2.0 – June 2016

by Jake Stevens

Have you prepared for the inevitable?

While a lot of focus is on permits and even the rig count over the last 30 or 40 years, we’ve been distributing a new metric that propelled Primary Vision into the mainstream in the summer of 2015, one we believe is the most important metric of frac activity.  We call it the Primary Vision Frac Spread Count (I might refer to it as the PVFSC or the FSC for the rest of this blog).

A quick summary of what the PVFSC is.  Simply put its a metric for the highest daily value of active frac spreads for a given week.

Ok great, but what exactly is a frac spread.  Well, lets start telling you what it isn’t.  It has nothing directly to do with natural gas prices (the crack spread), natural gas refiners (the fractionation spread) or the value gained from the sale of any natural gas liquid.

Primary Vision knows the who (pressure pumper), where, when, how many, and in most cases what the service providers are pumping, but it doesn’t stop there. We also know for what operators they are pumping for.

To summarize for every frac spread we know the following:

1) Days Active
2) Location
3) Pressure Pumper
4) Operator
5) Volumes of water, proppant, chemicals pumped

This allows us to know the number of active fleets on a given day and allows for the creation of the Primary Vision Frac Spread Count.

We give away for free, updated every week ,the Primary Vision Frac Spread Count National number.  This you can find here. Its updated by 10am every Friday.  Sign up for the free national report and you’ll get an email sent out weekly that includes the historical frac spread data plus the frac spread data for the previous week.  Use the chart and the data as you wish, all we’re asking is that you source us when using the data/image in a commercial capacity.

Its free, and yes you can get started today.

In a few days we’ll highlight what you get with the paid subscription for the Primary Vision Granular Frac Spread Count or you can reach out to us at info@pvmic.com to learn more.

A bit on Sales Strategy and Etiquette

by Erik Freitag and Matt Johnson

The VP of Sales and the National Account Manager walk into a bar…

​Erik and I have made a call, sent an email and told a bad joke or two in our lifetimes. Today we want to chat about sales strategy and a bit of etiquette that can help you along the way of pushing a lead to a qualified prospect.

Always have a signature in your email. (both the sales person and the lead/prospect)

Matt: I see a lot of higher ups ignore this tactic either on purpose because they don’t want to disclose their information or because they simply don’t know how to set it up. Obviously this helps the sales person gather information but what if the lead/prospect wants to call you right then and there? I better have my phone number listed in my signature or the body of the email.

Erik: It’s my belief that this is crucial for the sales rep. I’ve also seen leads/prospects remove their contact info from the email chain but at some point, they have usually sent it to us in one way or another. This is why it is KEY to capture the critical contact info from our leads/prospects and immediately transfer it to our CRM database.

How many times is enough to reach out cold to someone new? sales person to lead

Erik: There are various opinions and some of the tactics may change depending on product/industry/person trying to contact. The important factor here is to be direct & clear with voice messages and/or emails. As in any sale, there is a fine line between persistence and overkill. The latter obviously becomes annoying to our prospect and therefore is a poor strategy. I think multiple attempts (3-4) to contact a lead/prospect over an initial 2 week period is more than enough to create an interest or to be ignored and move on.

Matt: A lot of studies have been done on this stuff. I mostly like to reach out 4 different ways to one person and typically wait about 3 months before re-emailing unless you have a dialog going. I had one guy reach out to me 15 different times about one product that we gracefully declined using. It didn’t stop him and now I’m guaranteed to not buy a single thing from his company. Some leads simply die, and when they tell you that they are not interested it’s so simple to respect that. This is sales tact 101.

What tips can help for qualifying someone via first reach phone/email? sales person to lead/prospect

Matt: Often times we’re asked for samples and/or something custom specific to get a “free” answer to a question. I’ve learned the hard way by being eager early on especially when you can pre-qualify someone’s job title, function or the size of the company. Do not send samples without having some type of back and forth dialog. See how quickly they respond and note the time that they respond to your emails. This is key to pre-qualifying someone.

A good trick I learned is when a lead or prospect promises they’ll do something, that they do it. If they say “I’ll call you back soon” or “Lets touch base next week when I’m back in the office” its your job as the salesperson to do that following up. If they don’t reply soon or touch base after a re-reach its a good indicator for you to concentrate on others.

Erik: I personally feel like in all industry, the biggest objection is “please send me info” or “please send me a sample” It is an easy way to get a sales rep off the phone and also alleviates the prospect from having to say “NO.” However, it’s tricky because to close deals, these things often must happen. Therefore, we must pay attention to when they request a sample, how detailed their request is, and what action item they plan to take with that sample. Lastly, we need to ask when it’s appropriate to follow up on that sample for feedback.

What are some things that annoy you when emailing a person?

​Matt: I am very conscious of annoying people (or better worded “not trying to annoy people”). If you get zero response (after 3-4 mixed attempts) from someone I will just push a task, in my crm, to touch base with them on a new product down the road. Or maybe if I know I’m going to be in their area for a conference/event or we were written up somewhere that might interest them I might re-pop them to see if they’re interested.

A big thing, and maybe was the original focus of this blog was to talk about the reply to a reply.

Here is an example:

Hi X,

I am writing to you because you said that I should reach back to you at this time to discuss xyz.

X responds:

Hi Matt,

I’m out of the office this week, but I promise to reach back to you next week.  

I (Matt) does NOT reply here with a simple “ok thanks”. Those emails are time wasters and add up to nothing getting done in the long run. I simply set a task to reach back to that person “next week”. Do the reminding and do the prodding for the lead/prospect.

Point of the story: Don’t reply with “ok thanks” emails. Just setup a task in your crm for them and if they forget or don’t have time for you (or don’t make time for you) after a couple tries that is a good indicator of a lead, who in my opinion, who is either too busy, doesn’t care about your product, or you need to come at them another way to connect with them (sell better).

Erik: I think 3-4 attempts should be enough to provoke an interest or move on. Again, depending on the value of the target, you may want to go further before moving on. Also, it’s important to look for “extra” reach opportunities to all prospects if you read an article or see them I the news.

Communication in most forms today is abbreviated and most professionals feel “busy” all the time and are therefore rushed and short. Having said that, some great rapport can be created using “thank you, how was your weekend, talk to you next week ,etc etc. This is where personality matching can come in handy. A prospect that tends to be more apt to elaborate or ask personal questions, let’s call them a “social prospect,” may react better to small talk and chatter versus a “driver” prospect that just wants info pertaining to business.

Matt’s Parting Thoughts – Erik and I deal mostly with B2B sales. The oil and gas business is built on an old guard of long standing relationships. Bringing a future-forward product to the market like big data and having very few friends in the business beforehand made us think very deeply about how we approach a new customer, how we bring them through the process and how manage the account in post-sale (where I think Primary Vision shines). We always are talking about customers and look to advance some of our open and lining techniques in a tough market place.

Erik’s Parting Thoughts:  We find marketing is so important as a lead that comes to you has a much higher rate of conversion.  Having said that, it is much easier said than done.  When sales reps are on the “hunt” to create business, it’s important to execute a strategy and pay attention to the process.  Making calls simply to make calls will get you nowhere.  Be direct, confident, and persistent, but recognize that certain prospects are not a good target and move on from them cordially.

What’s happening at Primary Vision

originalby Matt Johnson

Primary Vision is growing and is looking at 2016 as a year of opportunity.  Here are a few things that have happened and are happening:

We contributed to an article on proppant in HZ fracs just awhile back with BloombergRead that here

We contributed to an end of year report on proppant usage with the Petroleum ConnectionRead that here

We’re speaking about refracs at the forthcoming SPE Hydraulic Fracturing Technology Conference at February 9th to 11th in The Woodlands.
Are you going?  Email me and let’s meet: mjohnson@pvmic.com
More information can be found here

We’re about to release our January Granular and National ReFrac report, you can learn more about that here.

We have finished our most recent round of updating our frac chemical database and boy is it something.  We believe we have the most comprehensive data set on frac chemicals available today.    Interested in seeing a sample?
Contact us: info@pvmic.com

Don’t forget that we’re now going into our 6 month of the Primary Vision Frac Spread Count.  Some interesting things are taking place with our granular frac spread count product in different oil segments.  Don’t wait another minute if you’re in upstream, midstream or a financial institution, you need this data to compliment your research.

That just brings us through the next month!  Lots more ahead of that.

Stay positive folks we can only go up from here!


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July ReFrac Report – Permian Basin Style

July Update

Primary Vision has been working hard to improve our ReFrac report offering.  We’ve added some additional charts for you focused on the Permian Basin, changed some charts that were hard to read, added a printable version, upgraded our delivery method from an attachment to a link, etc. etc.  A lot of changes that required a lot of testing and we’re not gonna stop there.  Look for us to add in additional analytics, chemicals and production before the end of the year.

side note: We’re also looking to add an account based system as well as additional reports (hint: Frac Fleet report)

In addition to our reports, we’re going to soon be adding production data, additional completions data and making our trek to the great white north (yes, Canada)!  All a part of the continued evolution of our comprehensive U.S. frac data products.

Survey Forthcoming

Some time this week we’re going to release a survey on our refrac report and a bit about what’s important to you frac data-wise.  Should be super easy, ten questions or less.  Thanks in advance!

Shameless Plugging

Still thinking about ordering our Granular ReFrac Report?  Get July’s instantly and be setup for August where we’ll focus on the Barnett and maybe one additional surprise. You’ll have to subscribe to find out!

How to Subscribe:

You can order here for just $99 (or jump on our soon to change yearly pricing of $899) that is packed with 30+ pages of information including…
Number of ReFrac’ed Wells by Quarter, Region, Orientation and Trajectory
Updated from June!
ReFrac’ed Wells by Year by Top 10 Operator (ALL and HZ wells separately)
– Updated from June!

ReFrac’ed Wells by Year by Service Company (ALL and HZ wells separately)
– Updated from June!

Average Proppant Mass by Proppant Type (ALL and HZ wells separately)
– Updated from June!

ReFrac’ed Wells by Year by Proppant Type (ALL and HZ wells separately)
– Updated from June!

Proppant Mass Comparison Between Original and Second Frac (ALL and HZ wells separately)
– Updated from June!
Heat maps for Re’Frac wells for each year
– Updated from June!
Additionally we drilled down into the Permian Basin in July, so additional slides focused on that region are included.

Summer is half way over, get outside!

Primary Vision Team