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Facilities Design Western Canada

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Information about Facilities Design Western Canada
Business

Published on October 13, 2014

Author: marketinglbcg

Source: slideshare.net

Description

Facilities and Process Engineers working in unconventional plays throughout Western Canada are currently faced with a multiplicity of budget and project management challenges that, astonishingly, up until this point, have yet to be discussed in a comprehensive facilities-focused forum.

As the economics of facilities design and construction become increasingly scrutinized and the breadth of services offered widens, facilities engineers are under increasing pressure to make the right decisions on how to optimize costs and scheduling times for the multimillion and billion dollar projects in tight plays such as the Bakken, Duvernay, Cardium, Viking, Montney, and wider Horn River Basin.

THE FIRST SUMMIT DEDICATED ENTIRELY TO FACILITIES AND PROCESS ENGINEERS IN WESTERN CANADA

The Facilities Design Western Canada 2014 summit will, for the first time in history, bring together onshore facilities engineering professionals working within key Western Canadian tight and shale plays. Solutions will be provided for project and process engineering challenges being faced at every stage of the construction and design phase.
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1. The First Summit Dedicated Specifically To Well Site Facilities And Project Management Professionals Working In Western Canada’s Shale Gas And Tight Oil Plays www.facilities-design-shale-2014.com Register By Friday October 17, 2014 SAVE *$400 Insight From Over 20 Facilities Experts From Leading E&P Operators, Including: Examining Optimal Designs, Equipment Selection Processes And Project Management Strategies Being Used To Deliver Well Site Facilities To Budget In Western Canadian Unconventional Plays: Preventing Time And Cost Overruns In Production, Processing And Gathering Facilities In The Bakken, Duvernay, Cardium, Viking, Montney, Nordegg And Horn River Basin • Multi-Well Pad Facilities • Gathering Facilities • Production Facilities • Condensate Stabilization • Water Treatment & Disposal • Pressurized Tanks • Gas Processing • Vapour Recovery FACILITIES COST FORECASTING & BUDGET CONTROL: Hearing how facilities project managers are accurately forecasting costs, managing suppliers and executing facilities designs within budget and on schedule MULTI-WELL PAD DESIGN & MODULARIZED CONSTRUCTION: Identifying time and cost saving strategies for designing multi-well pads and outsourcing modules to ensure facilities projects remain on schedule STABILIZATION VS. COMPRESSION: Examining how facilities managers are using reservoir characteristic data to determine whether stabilization or compression is more economical for the project and to inform design specifications GATHERING FACILITIES: Hearing the latest sizing and integrity strategies being used to design and maintain gathering facilities within budget LABOUR RECRUITMENT STRATEGIES: Sharing strategies for attracting and maintaining workers to help operators and EPCs solve facility engineer labour shortages in Western Canada WATER MANAGAMENT FACILITIES: Identifying optimal water treatment, flowback reinjection and pipeline designs being used to drive down the costs of water management facilities in Western Canada REGULATORY UPDATES: Providing detailed clarity on regulations impacting facilities engineers to determine facilities design frameworks - land acquisition, design approvals, safety improvements and greenhouse gas emissions RETROFITTING & DECOMMISSIONING: Examining brownfield assessment, retrofitting and abatement processes to determine when is most economical and reduce decommissioning costs Jason Sabid Polymer Technical Specialist Northern Blizzard Resources Ian Gall Facilities Engineer Talisman Energy Lawrence Schafers Manager Of Facilities Engineering Vermilion Energy December 9-10 | Calgary, Canada Organized By: It is the first time facilities professionals in the energy sector will get to network and knowledge-share. It will help them to evaluate their current operations/projects, as they learn about existing operations Lead Facilities Engineer, Eagle Ford Operations Carrizo Oil & Gas

2. www.facilities-design-shale-2014.com (1) 800 721 3915 info@canadian-business-conferences.com Register By Friday October 17, 2014 An excellent opportunity to network with other industry professionals. I enjoy hearing about the challenges and successes that other operators have experienced. I think it’s important to never think that you have it all figured out. There’s always room for improvement and sharing learnings at a summit like this is an ideal way to get better Facilities Engineering Manager Anadarko Petroleum Corporation Facilities and process engineers working in unconventional plays throughout Western Canada are currently faced with a multiplicity of budget and project management challenges that, astonishingly, up until this point, have yet to be discussed in a comprehensive facilities-focused forum. As the economics of facilities design and construction become increasingly scrutinized and the breadth of services offered widens, facilities engineers are under increasing pressure to make the right decisions on how to optimize costs and scheduling times for the multimillion and billion dollar projects taking place in tight plays such as the Bakken, Duvernay, Cardium, Viking, Montney, and wider Horn River Basin. The Facilities Design Western Canada 2014 summit will, for the first time in history, bring together onshore facilities engineering professionals working within key Western Canadian tight and shale plays. Solutions will be provider for project and process engineering challenges that will cover every facet of the construction and design phase. These will be discussed by oil and gas independents and majors, with insights on the following well site facilities: In addition to this, successful strategies on project management, scheduling, equipment sourcing and budgeting overruns will be delivered to compare best practices between operators. This definitive summit has been carefully designed to ensure maximum takeaway solutions: FIRST FACILITIES-FOCUSED SUMMIT: For the first time, a summit has been created purely for those working in facilities and process engineering in Western Canada. Over two days, presentations will be delivered specifically to help people with these job functions reduce the costs and enhance facilities design in shale gas and tight oil plays SHALE & TIGHT OIL SPECIFIC: Due to the unique challenges posed by shale gas and tight oil plays, the summit will deliver solutions and insights of optimal relevance to those working in the often high-pressured, high-temperature environments of the Bakken, Duvernay, Cardium, Viking, Montney, Nordegg and Horn River Basin COST REDUCTION FOCUS: As project, facilities and process managers are those ultimately responsible for ensuring the economics of well site facilities, every session has been designed with the recurring end goal of preventing cost overruns and ensuring budgets are met • Multi-Well Pad Facilities • Gathering Facilities • Production Facilities • Condensate Stabilization • Water Treatment & Disposal • Pressurized Tanks • Gas Processing • Vapour Recovery THE FIRST SUMMIT DEDICATED ENTIRELY TO FACILITIES AND PROCESS ENGINEERS IN WESTERN CANADA BMO Center 410 Olympic Way S E Calgary, Canada ABT2G 2W1 Web: http://goo.gl/OlVfLs Venue Information: SAVE *$400

3. PROJECT MANAGEMENT, PROCESSING & GATHERING FACILITIES Day 1 Tuesday December 9, 2014 8.30 Chair’s Opening Remarks FACILITIES COST FORECASTING & BUDGET CONTROLHEARING HOW FACILITIES PROJECT MANAGERS ARE ACCURATELY FORECASTING COSTS, MANAGING SUPPLIERS AND EXECUTING FACILITIES DESIGNS WITHIN BUDGET AND ON SCHEDULE KEYNOTE PANEL: COST FORECASTING 8.40 Evaluating Methods And Metrics Being Used To Accurately Forecast The Costs Of Facilities Projects To Prevent Cost Overruns • Comparing project management tools being used to improve the reliability of cost forecasting to identify optimal methods for transferal to other projects • Examining case studies showing which metrics are being fed into the economic model to ensure accurate cost predictions on new facilities projects • Understanding how to account for inflationary equipment cost pressures on large scale projects in the rapidly evolving unconventional market to avoid unexpected additional expenses • Analyzing how facilities engineers are projecting costs in the remote Northern regions of Canada, accounting for limited service availability 9.10 Question & Answer Session COMMON COST PITFALLS & SCHEDULING 9.20 Examining How An Operator Is Prioritizing Events And Anticipating Risks In The Facilities Construction Schedule To Avoid Unexpected Costs • Assessing the scheduling methods being used by project managers to ensure each component of the design comes together on schedule • Identifying potential high risk events in the facilities execution process to enable the development of prevention strategies • Evaluating decision making processes influencing the size of teams involved and the speed with which decisions are made to establish a useful benchmark for maintaining project efficiency • Capital vs. Operational Costs: Evaluating how cuts to facilities capital costs are affecting the operating costs of plants to determine the extent to which initial savings in the construction phase result in overall project savings or losses • Listing key areas in which unexpected costs have been incurred on previous facilities projects to anticipate and prevent repetition • Analyzing how operators are balancing peak load vs. surge capacity in their facility designs to minimize costs particularly around sand management, skids and open choke valves 9.50 Question & Answer Session 10.00 Morning Refreshments in Exhibition Showcase Area CONTRACTOR STRATEGIES 10.30 Evaluating Best Practices For Forming Alliances With EPCs, Component Vendors And Contractors To Ensure Oil Field Equipment Is Available Within Budget In Time For Production • Examining supplier and contract strategies being used to secure cost-effective supplies throughout the life of the facility • Understanding how project managers are developing more long-term contracts for longer life unconventional wells to prevent the project being hit by inflationary pressures part way through 11.00 Question & Answer Session MULTI-WELL PAD DESIGN & MODULARIZED CONSTRUCTIONIDENTIFYING TIME AND COST SAVING STRATEGIES FOR DESIGNING MULTI-WELL PADS AND OUTSOURCING MODULES TO ENSURE FACILITIES PROJECTS REMAIN ON SCHEDULE MULTI-WELL PAD DESIGN 11.10 Examining Strategies For Designing And Engineering Multi Well Pads To Boost Economies Of Scale And Reduce Overall Equipment Costs • Concurrent vs. Sequential Construction: Comparing concurrent with sequential construction to determine the most cost-effective multi-well pad execution process • Examining strategies for organizing increased crew numbers on site when running concurrent operations to ensure work is completed efficiently and standby costs are avoided • Analyzing onsite facility separation and small-scale compression vs. using a central processing facility to determine the most effective well pad design strategy • Assessing the advantages of using scalable well site templates for multiple well pads to achieve economies of scale to quantify the extent of potential cost savings • Quantifying the reduced footprint and social benefits of running multi-well pad design to help determine the business case for applying it 11.40 Question & Answer Session MODULARIZATION & FABRICATION 11.50 Showing How An Operator Is Using Modularization From Both Domestic And International Suppliers To Reduce The Overall Footprint And Cost Of Facilities • Evaluating the advantages of producing modules locally versus fabricating abroad and identifying how to overcome potential transportation issues • Calculating the accident and cost risks associated with shipping modules from overseas to identify potential threats to high value equipment and scheduling interruptions • Analyzing the cost trade off between less expensive labour and materials from Asia with unpredictable error rates to inform a balanced approach to modularization abroad • Examining the certification process for importing electrical fittings such as cables, lighting, junction boxes and trays from abroad to weigh up the time and cost practicalities of import • Comparing the cost of undertaking quality variance tests on imported modules vs. the cost of trade and logistics domestically in the field to determine overall savings achieved through modularization 12.20 Question & Answer Session 12.30 Networking Lunch in Exhibiting Showcase Area CONDENSATE STABILIZATION & COMPRESSIONREVEALING THE LATEST CONDENSATE PROCESSING AND HANDLING FACILITIES AND IDENTIFYING CUTTING EDGE COMPRESSOR DESIGN UPDATES STABILIZATION VS. COMPRESSION 1.30 Examining How A Facilities Manager Is Using Reservoir Characteristic Data To Determine Whether Stabilization Or Compression Is More Economical For The Project • Evaluating how facilities engineers are treating surface fluids with unpredictable condensate-to-gas ratios to identify criteria that indicate whether stabilization of compression is more economical • Evaluating the cost of recovery units for compression vs. the cost of incinerating the flash gas at the required combustion temperatures to understand the most economical method for flash gas disposal • Analyzing the time and cost difference between transporting condensate via pressurized bullet tanks and transporting stabilized condensate in an open top tank to help operators make informed decisions on transportation strategies 2.00 Question & Answer Session COMPRESSION SPECIFICATIONS 2.10 Evaluating How Facilities Managers Are Designing And Sizing Compression Facilities For Wells With Variable Fluid Volume Predictions, Without Oversizing • Assessing how operators are building flexibility into compression facilities to copy with varying fluid volumes and production demands • Comparing the maintenance and capital cost of junction compression with the installation of individual well site compressors to determine which method yields the most operational value • Identifying specific techniques for compressing residue/ flash gas from condensate to help determine the most cost efficient methods • Assessing the pros and cons of blanketed tank systems to determine the safest and most effective models for vapour capture • Discussing the negative effect of sour gas on screw compressor seals to determine whether it is more worthwhile to use alternatives such as the reciprocating compressor • Evaluating the success of dual wet seals compared to other seals between the shaft and compressor to demonstrate how to achieve consistent and reliable running of machines 2.40 Question & Answer Session 2.50 Afternoon Refreshments In Exhibition Showcase Area VAPOUR RECOVERY 3.20 Evaluating Vapour Recovery Unit Specifications And Implementation Strategies To Determine A Clear VR Framework For Operators In Western Canada • Identifying locations in Western Canada where vapour recovery units are, and will soon be, required by regulatory bodies to inform facility construction plans • Assessing the volumes and types of gas that vapour recovery units are processing to benchmark specifications for design • Examining the maintenance cost of vapour recovery units to inform requisite operator budget accommodations • Evaluating the income opportunity that vapour recovery units provide in terms of selling gas to quantify revenue streams that could offset costs 3.50 Question & Answer Session GATHERING FACILITIESHEARING THE LATEST SIZING AND INTEGRITY STRATEGIES BEING USED TO DESIGN AND MAINTAIN GATHERING FACILITIES WITHIN BUDGET GATHERING FACILITIES EFFICIENCY 4.00 Examining How Facilities Managers Are Using Geological Indicators And The Safest And Cheapest Pipeline Materials To Size And Design Gathering Facilities Within Budget • Identifying the quickest, safest and cheapest pipeline materials and installation techniques being used to design gathering systems and optimize transportation economics • Comparing the costs of using gathering pipeline connections with trucking and rail fees to determine potential long-term savings • Examining cheaper and more cost-effective ways of installing pipe in gathering fields such as the use of open vs. close trenching to improve cost efficiency • Assessing how best to integrate geological indicators into a usable facility design • Examining new techniques that would help protect against sliding slope stresses and avoiding future gas or oil pipe flow failures, leaks and costly projects clean-up projects • Analyzing non-steel pipe installation and overall cost compared with steel pipes to determine the cheapest and most time saving gathering pipeline for facilities engineers 4.30 Question & Answer Session PIPELINE CORROSION & INTEGRITY 4.40 Viewing The Most Successful Corrosion Mitigation Programs And Pigging Schedules Being Used In Western Canada To Draw Lessons On How To Optimally Maintain Pipeline Integrity • Identifying which internal coatings and chemical inhibitors are being used to protect against corrosion and aid flow conditioning in piping and vessels • Evaluating how often smart pigs are required to collect data on pipeline wall thickness, the types of pipeline they can operate in and their overall cost to determine the scale of their value to operators looking for accurate field updates • Assessing how often water sampling is required and on what types of pipelines it works to determine its effectiveness as a corrosion monitoring technique • Assessing the use of stress loops and pipeline heating prior to installation to mitigate the potentially damaging temperature extremes of pipelines and build pipeline stability 5.10 Question & Answer Session 5.20 Chair’s Closing Remarks & End Of Day 1 5.30 – 6.30 Networking Drinks Reception In Exhibition Showcase Area www.facilities-design-shale-2014.com (1) 800 721 3915 info@canadian-business-conferences.com

4. 8.50 Chair’s Opening Remarks WATER MANAGAMENT FACILITIES IDENTIFYING OPTIMAL WATER TREATMENT, FLOWBACK REINJECTION AND PIPELINE DESIGNS BEING USED TO DRIVE DOWN THE COSTS OF WATER MANAGEMENT FACILITIES IN WESTERN CANADA WATER TREATMENT FACILITIES 9.40 Evaluating The Latest Water Treatment And Flowback Reinjection Methods Being Used To Optimize Recycling Efficiency To Inform Design Requirements In Western Canada • Examining techniques for processing flowback frac water and produced water to a condition where it can be re-injected back into the formation • Identifying design standards and certification procedures for pits designed to hold and production fluids to ensure operators know the correct procedure for building and utilizing them • Evaluating the contamination ratio at which water can be re-used for fraccing to determine treatment requirements • Determining how often water can be desalinated to compare the costs of water reinjection compared to fresh water use • Comparing the efficiency of utilizing mechanical vapour compression compared with boiling the water to determine cost savings between the desalination techniques • Examining the approval process for water disposal wells and where to dispose waste water to avoid any risk of polluting fresh water supplies • Analyzing how operators are mitigating ground water breaches in pond designs to ensure ponds are not ruined and government mitigation specifications are met 10.10 Question & Answer Session 10.20 Morning Refreshments in Exhibition Showcase Area WATER PIPELINE SYSTEMS 10.50 Examining The Very Latest Pipeline Technologies, Testing Techniques And Pipeline Materials Being Used To Prevent Failures In Water Transport Systems • Assessing the latest uses of high density polyethylene pipes for water transportation to determine their advantages over traditional steel piping • Evaluating how to efficiently test for leaks and effectively weld high density polyethylene pipes to communicate the differences between these and steel pipes • Assessing techniques to ensure that pipes do not get clogged by scale or by deposits of asphaltenes or napsonates to ensure optimal pipe efficiencies • Examining license requirements for temporary surface pipelines to determine the prerequisites for building them and compare the different regulations between surface and underground pipelines 11.20 Question & Answer Session PRODUCTION FACILITIES UNDERSTANDING HOW FACILITIES MANAGERS ARE MANAGING SAND AND EOR CHEMICALS DURING PRODUCTION TO MITIGATE COROSSION AND BLOCKING SAND MANAGEMENT 11.30 Evaluating The Latest And Most Cost-Effective Technologies For Removing Sand In Tanks And Vessels Using To Prevent Corrosion And Blockages • Examining effective methods for de-sanding tanks and vessels to determine if newer processes are affecting the regularity with which de-sanding needs to take place • Identifying specific sand removal and measurement equipment technologies and process designs to establish the most effective solutions for operators looking to improve sand control and avoid plugging • Pinpointing accurate techniques for determining how much sand is being retrieved or held up inside vessels to decrease unnecessary removal operations and reduce operations costs • Understanding how to protect the integrity of your vessel equipment from sand that is coming up out of the well to save on long-term repair costs 12.00 Question & Answer Session 12.10 Networking Lunch In Exhibiting Showcase Area EOR FACILITIES 1.10 Analyzing Surface Equipment, Technologies And Chemicals Required For Enhanced Oil Recovery To Inform Pump Selection And System Design • Assessing the types of materials used for different EOR facilities to determine in which projects stainless steel is needed • Evaluating the effects reservoir types and geology have on chemical injection to determine which chemicals need used and how this affects system design • Analyzing which type of water is used in conjunction with chemicals to determine material and specifications for pipes and pump seals • Identifying how operators are amending their facilities to better clean EOR produced water with polymer content • Assessing how operators are mitigating the extent to which polymer carries sand and solid into the oil and water treatment phases to avoid burner tube failures, corrosion and plugging • Assessing the effectiveness of heat exchange treating compared with using fire treaters to determine the most efficient oil treatment method 1.40 Question & Answer Session REGULATORY UPDATES: AER PROVIDING DETAILED CLARITY ON REGULATIONS IMPACTING FACILITIES ENGINEERS TO DETERMINE FACILITIES DESIGN FRAMEWORKS: LAND ACQUISITION, DESIGN APPROVALS, SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS AND GREENHOUSE GAS EMISSIONS AER REGULATORY UPDATES 1.50 Hearing The Latest Updates From The AER On The Turn Around Times And Processes For Land Acquisition To Factor Timings Into The Construction Schedule • Evaluating the latest rulings on land acquisition, approval of design, and environmental approval to determine the specifications that operators must adhere to when running projects • Providing updates on how long approvals for new projects are expected to take so operators can accurately factor this into their construction schedules • Examining strategies for early communication and an advanced checklist of necessary prerequisites to construction to expedite approvals • Analyzing the ways of informing and training the labour force who will be responsible for implementing the regulations to identify opportunities for speeding up the approval process 2.20 Question & Answer Session GAS EMISSION REGULATIONS 2.30 Providing The Latest Updates On Regulatory Frameworks For Greenhouse Gas Emissions To Determine Design Implications For Existing And New Facility Infrastructure • Mapping the latest regulations on greenhouse gas emissions in B.C., Alberta and Saskatchewan to inform design changes and identify considerations that need accounted for in the next 3 years • Identifying cost-effective and compact technologies for reducing NOX emissions to avoid expensive re-layouts and land acquisition costs • Evaluating methods for reducing exhaust on gas turbines to minimize emission rates 3.00 Question & Answer Session 3.10 Afternoon Refreshments In Exhibition Showcase Area RETROFITTING AND DECOMMISSIONING EXAMINING BROWNFIELD ASSESSEMENT, RETROFITTING AND ABATEMENT PROCESSES TO DETERMINE WHEN IS MOST ECONOMICAL AND REDUCE DECOMISSIONING COSTS BROWNFIELD RETROFITTING 3.40 Identifying Best Practices For Assessing Brownfield Sites And Ageing Infrastructure To Determine Whether Retrofitting Or Commissioning New Facilities Is Most Economical • Assessing the extent to which operators are having to significantly modify brownfield sites to bring them up-to-date with regulatory codes • Understanding best practice methods for determining the condition of piping and vessels for retrofitting • Assessing the quality of brownfield records such as old drawings and equipment specifications available to determine their usefulness to operators when considering a retrofit 4.10 Question & Answer Session ABATEMENT EFFICIENCY 4.20 Identifying Comprehensive Abatement And Hazardous Waste Plans Being Developed To Identify Methods For Reducing The Costs And Time Of Decommissioning • Evaluating abatement case studies relating to asbestos to quantify the specific hazards, costs and regulatory processes involved • Determining the benefits of outsourcing asbestos abatement • Evaluating the challenges around community relations and the safety to determine the safest and quickest methods of transporting abated materials to disposal sites by truck and rail • Assessing strategies for safely abating sour gas plants containing sulphur and identifying specific landfills for the disposal of sulphur-impacted metals to mitigate any potential hazards during abatement • Assessing the value of salvaging scrap metal from facility abatement to sell to local or U.S. markets and estimating resulting savings gained 4.50 Question & Answer Session 5.00 Chair’s Closing Remarks & End Of Summit Day 2 Wednesday December 10, 2014 LABOUR, WATER TREATMENT & PRODUCTION FACILITIES & REGULATORY UPDATES I was impressed with the qualifications of the speakers. This is one of the most organized summits I have attended. Thank you for the opportunity Production Engineer Enerplus www.facilities-design-shale-2014.com (1) 800 721 3915 info@canadian-business-conferences.com

5. www.facilities-design-shale-2014.com (1) 800 721 3915 info@canadian-business-conferences.com Register By Friday October 17, 2014 SAVE *$400 With a several billion dollar rush of investment in upstream facilities development projects already underway across Western Canadian unconventional onshore plays, the ONLY facilities engineering-focused summit, Facilities Design Western Canada 2014, offers a unique premier platform for you to engage with key decision makers across E&P operators in Canada. For the very first time, you will be able to outline your technology advances and unveil your best solutions for optimizing production and well site facilities directly to an engaged audience whose sole mission is to improve the equipment selection, lead time, run time, reliability and economics of across their well site projects. DEMONSTRATE THOUGHT LEADERSHIP: Do your customers know what differentiates you from your competitors? Demonstrate your market knowledge and expertise through a unique thought leadership opportunity to position yourself and company as a true industry leader or pioneer. If you are able to provide solutions and technical insights on topics covered in our agenda we can even offer you a perfectly-timed speaking opportunity enabling you to use targeted, editorially reviewed keynote presentations to your target audience to give your company a competitive edge in the market. RAISE BRAND AWARENESS AND INCREASE YOUR PROFILE: Any service, product or solution selected by industry leaders when optimizing production, gathering, processing or handling facilities is subject to careful comparative cost-benefit analysis. In a fiercely competitive market, we offer tailored packages to ensure your organization is at the forefront when these decisions are being made to create a clear profile, build credibility and demonstrate market leadership to ensure that you can capitalize on industry investment opportunities. To further cement your leadership position and raise your brand awareness, we can even provide high value branding opportunities before, during and after the summit. MEET AND NETWORK WITH DECISION MAKERS: Thought leadership, branding and profiling are converted into contracts through extensive face-to-face relationship building. As a dedicated summit for Facilities VPs, Managers and Engineers, this intimate forum allows you to meet specific job titles tasked with designing and selecting the equipment for facilities in one place at one time, giving you the best possible chance of influencing key decision makers. ACHIEVING YOUR BUSINESS & MARKETING OBJECTIVES AT THE SUMMIT John Duggan + (1) 800 721 3915 sponsorship@canadian-business-conferences.com To secure your booth or discuss tailor-made sponsorship packages contact Sponsorship & Exhibition Opportunities

6. Address For Invoice Purposes Zip/Postal Code Country Payment must be received in full prior to the event. * Option 1. CREDIT CARD Please charge my * VISA * AMERICAN EXPRESS * MASTERCARD Expiry date Security Code / CVV (required) Signature of card holder Amount $ CAD Card number Name on card I would like to register the delegate(s) below for the 2 day summit TIGHT OIL & SHALE GAS WELL SITE FACILITIES DESIGN WESTERN CANADA 2014 P Yes Details PLEASE USE CAPITALS - PHOTOCOPY FOR MULTIPLE DELEGATES Delegate Rates GUESTS ARE RESPONSIBLE FOR THEIR OWN TRAVEL AND ACCOMMODATION ARRANGEMENTS Payment PLEASE TICK APPROPRIATE BOXES AND COMPLETE DETAILS How To Finalize Your Registration * Option 2. INVOICE An invoice containing payment instructions will be sent electronically upon receipt of the completed registration form. Delegate 1 * Mr * Dr * Miss * Ms * Mrs * Other: Name Position Organization Email Telephone Delegate 2 * Mr * Dr * Miss * Ms * Mrs * Other: Name Position Organization Email Telephone All prices quoted above are inclusive of GST 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@canadian-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.facilities-design-shale-2014.com Super Early Booking Discount Early Booking Discount Standard Rate Book And Pay By Friday October 17, 2014 Book And Pay By Thursday October 30, 2014 From October 31, 2014 2 Day Summit Pass * $1499 CAD SAVE $400 * $1699 CAD SAVE $200 * $1899 CAD Add Audio & Video Package * $399 CAD SAVE UP TO 20% WITH GROUP DISCOUNTS Call for rates: (1) 800 721 3915 Terms & Conditions The conference is being organized by Canadian 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 event taking place will be eligible for a refund less $150 administration fee, after which point no refund will be given. Cancellations must be made in writing, if you are unable to attend you may nominate a colleague to take your place at no additional cost. Receipt of this booking 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. Canadian Business Conferences reserves the right to alter or cancel the speakers or program. We would like to keep you informed of other Canadian Business Conferences products and services. This will be carried out in accordance with the Data Protection Act. Please write to the Head of Marketing, Canadian Business Conferences at the address below if you specifically do not want to receive this information. Canadian Business Conferences. Bankers Hall. West Tower, 888. 3rd Street SW. 10th Floor. Calgary. AB. T2P 5C5 Canadian Business Conferences will not accept liability for any individual transport delays and in such circumstances the normal cancellation restrictions apply. Canadian Business Conferences is a Division of London Business Conferences Limited. Registered in England No. 5090859 EIN. no: 98-0514924 www.facilities-design-shale-2014.com (1) 800 721 3915 info@canadian-business-conferences.com

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