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Energy Tomorrow Blog

Environmental Stewardship is a Core Value

environmental expenditures  safe operations  reclamation  state of american energy  the-environmental-partnership 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted April 16, 2018

At its core, environmentalism is about good stewardship – respecting the air, land and water as we thoughtfully put to good use the earth’s resources. Like natural gas and oil, which are vital to fulfilling modern expectations for life, health and prosperity. In our industry, environmental stewardship is a core value that professionals like Anadarko Petroleum’s Colleen Faber help advance every day.

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Industry Investments Power Conservation and Outdoor Recreation

Environment  conservation  social-license-to-operate  air quality  water management  reclamation 

Kate Wallace

Kate Wallace
Posted February 22, 2018

Our industry is committed to the responsible development of energy that not only powers our daily lives, but also provides access to clean water, clean air and natural environments that are suitable for outdoor activities such as hunting, hiking, fishing and more.

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Vote For Reclamation – Vote4Energy

reclamation  everything  oil and natural gas  environmental impact  community  vote4energy 

Kate Wallace

Kate Wallace
Posted October 28, 2016

For the oil and gas industry, former buildings, facilities, well pads and rigs often hold promise of a second life for both local communities and the environment, whether it’s turning an offshore rig into an artificial reef, reclaiming an onshore drill site or repurposing a building or port to fit a variety of socially beneficial needs. All are examples of industry’s commitment to being a responsible neighbor on land and in the sea.

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Photos and Context on Oil Sands

canadian oil sands  oil sands  reclamation  tailing ponds 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted January 3, 2012

From a post on the Climate Progress website (cross-posted on Grist), on the environmental effects of Canadian oil sands production:

“Extraction of Alberta's energy-intensive tar sands has expanded steadily in recent years, with about 232 square miles now exposed by mining operations. Tar-sands production is expected to double over the next decade, which could mean the destruction of 740,000 acres of boreal forest …”

The post includes photo comparisons – purportedly depicting the before and after of oil sands development. It looks/sounds dreadful. One commenter to the site writes, “What a beautiful country it was …”

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