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  پرینتخانه » فيلم تاریخ انتشار : 27 اکتبر 2012 - 0:00 | 24 بازدید | ارسال توسط :

فيلم: ۲۰۱۲-۱۰-۲۶ ۱۳٫۰۳ Planning for Shale Development_ Booms Part 3

Title:2012-10-26 13.03 Planning for Shale Development_ Booms Part 3 با مبدل ویدیوی رایگان از Freemake آپلود شده است قسمتي از متن فيلم: And you’re going to have to update the official land use map increase dialogue with municipal attorneys have additional board training there’s going to be some financial stress for a municipality and […]

Title:2012-10-26 13.03 Planning for Shale Development_ Booms Part 3

با مبدل ویدیوی رایگان از Freemake آپلود شده است

قسمتي از متن فيلم: And you’re going to have to update the official land use map increase dialogue with municipal attorneys have additional board training there’s going to be some financial stress for a municipality and there’s going to be an added component where you’re going to have to maintain a GIS database where you can track the

Industry and provide some mapping and that kind of summarizes the impacts and the activities for planners to just be aware of thank you thanks Megan nope Erica in addition to the effect that Megan just told us about can you talk briefly about the kinds of environmental effects that communities need to be

Thinking about Eric ight are you unmuted okay I’m unmuted water quality and water quality may vary in terms of of particularly quantity available in different parts of the country but certainly it takes a tremendous amount of water in order to frack even one well and the estimates range from 3 million

Gallons to 9 million gallons a great deal of this water remains underground after it has been put down under high pressure and that means that you are taking water out of the water supply which even in places like the Northeast can be complicated if you have a great

Deal of fracking going on water quality has to do in part with the impact of of wastewater once you have some flow back the water that does not stay underground say fifty percent of of nine million gallons does not stay on your ground you have to figure out

What to do with it there are chemicals in it wastewater treatment plants are not designed to treat those chemicals they are designed to treat fecal bacteria and so whether you dispose of it on the site or take it to Ohio and put it in deep injection wells which may

Have a seismic aspect in other words they may cause earthquakes are all issues to think about air quality from all those vehicles carrying water to the site carrying chemicals to the site carrying heavy equipment to the site from the generators that run 24 7 during a very short cycle but it is still

Twenty four seven at the time and then air quality from compressors which are used to maintain the the pressure on gas in the pipelines are all issues and noise pollution is an issue and light pollution can be an issue and once again reinforcing what megan has been saying

The important thing for planners is to plan ahead to know which entities in your state have authority to deal with water whether water is is what permitted as it is in the Delaware River Basin what wastewater laws are in place and to get your noise ordinances in order and

The Collins going to tell us lots about that so thank you thanks Erica yes let’s talk about Texas specifically common could you talk about the effects positive and negative that you’ve seen from shale development Colin are you there pollen are you muted Colin you can’t hear you try Colin did you push the

Unmute button the little microphone button okay i think colin is is with us he’s maybe just having a technical issue so while we sort that out let’s go on to the next well Fred actually we were going to just ask I wanted to ask if you had any general thoughts on effects of

Shale development from your experience in Colorado that you wanted to add to the mix here sure I’m happy to can you hear me ok yes thank you I can hear you wonderful no I think Megan and Erica have done a nice job and we’ll get Colin back because of where his experience is

Really unique and what he’s doing but you know it’s like everything in the industrial development with this technology say with this oil and gas development technology continues to ever change and particularly with directional drilling which was a great change and welcome to change from just straight

Vertical wells so we’re able to do in some cases in our state well pads that have near 60 wells on one pad and you’re able to reach those assets rather so he’s centralizing one pad rather than having a real significant density like you saw in the photograph that that was

Shown earlier with that great density on the surface so the I think the technology and industry is working to really minimize those land disturbances there’s no doubt that impacts come from all of this there’s no question about it and in planning for the future as Erika mentioned and Erica also talked about

There may be things that your particular community is focused on if you have by way of example farm-to-market roads that never envisioned carrying the significant capacity and weight of Industry traffic that may be a real serious financial issue for your community and getting in front of that understanding well perhaps we should

Include impact fee systems something to offset so that the cost of either maintaining or coming back to rebuild roads that never envisioned that kind of volume aren’t left to the taxpayers and that is a huge issue in addition to all of the others certainly admissions are

An enormous issue but there is still a lot of technology that is wrestling with this so I think that’s just an important point to convey the technology does continue to change often thank you very much for that’s a really good point and I think I think Colin may have rejoined

Us colon are you there okay I can’t hear you Colin okay can you right now okay yeah it’s wonderful welcome excellent love technology don’t we all just real quick to to cover over some of the some of the pros and cons of drilling in the area Texas has been looking at the the

Barnett Shale and drilling in this area since about two thousand three around 2006 we really hit a good gas boom some of the pros from that is just the economic health that we’ve had in this area we know there’s been a lot of economic downfall in the country this

Section of the the country and this especially the section of the state really hasn’t been hit hard by the economic crisis we’ve seen a lot of we’ve seen a lot of economic development at this time planning at an all-time high a lot of that is because the influence of royalties and payments done

By the actual gas in this area so along with a strong economic area strong jobs coming in related businesses also come into the area because of that you have companies that are building drill rigs you have companies that are building the instruments that that will take care of

The equipment that are out on these pad sites and drill sites so there is a good pro to the fact you just have to make sure that you have an infrastructure that’s have able to accommodate the the growth of jobs and businesses in the area some of the negatives however are

That especially here in the dallas-fort Worth Metroplex a lot of the drilling is done really close to residential areas so there’s there’s concerns with nuisances there’s concerns with environmental health and then just traffic in general can create nuisances and and problems for people that are

Living in these areas it’s a we all have to share we all have to share space here and having drill rigs right down the street from a church or a school or a home that does put some people on edge so just some of the pros and cons it

That we’re seeing down here great thank you so much Colin and as we’re talking about regulating shale development Megan can you talk can you talk about the role that planners play specifically in addressing effects of shale development in their community sure um most planners I find will never be perfectly prepared

For this industry prior to its arrival I mentioned what planners should prepare for earlier by describing some of the activities and the impacts but additionally before during and after a planner must they must always plan for the bust so they have to take advantage of what can occur during the boom and

Mitigate the impacts through the phases especially the development phase that was talked about because that is where most of the activity is centralized and that is where most of the population occurs and the impacts occur in planners as we look at rolls I think that we should initiate

Certain things and our municipalities or the agencies we work in and there’s three main areas that I see planners focusing on and that’s where we can try to help examine our tax revenues and expenditures related to the industry and project future financial needs for municipalities operations the second point we should consider is

Incorporating energy development in our planning documents and regulations as a new and distinctive land use to expect new economic development new commercial and residential activity and increases in our municipal services in the third thing planner should keep track of is the industry and to support an intergovernmental task force to increase

Communication response and management of the industry thank you thanks Megan now oh what legal as well as practical questions are important for a planner to consider and working with natural gas initiatives thank you sir L I well I chair the environmental group at Robinson cool I’m truly fortunate to

Have planners and lawyers in our land use group just down the hall as we engage on today’s topic Shirelles question is a great one but as we all would recognize it’s it’s a pretty broad one so what I’ll try to do is focus on two situations that I ranked as the

Likely to occur in the life of a planner and whether they’re in an emerging natural gas market or for that matter and amateur of a changing natural gas market thank the first situation where the legal practical interface comes about is when municipal leadership asks what can be done or passed at the local

Level to either facilitate and attract or encourage and natural gas activities or on the flip side more heavily regulate and discourage or even in some instances band natural gas activities the other is if you’re living with the current regulation or being asked to pose a regulation there will be

Advocates for the natural gas industry who made surface and challenge and or threaten to sue the municipality and and and frankly look at the infirmities or question whether they’re our infirmities with the existing regulation based on these situations and again we’ve worked through these in a number of cases I

Wanted to focus on a few a few critical points the first the first slide you’re looking at government authority to regulate just takes you through clearly there are federal regulations to the extent there’s the Supremacy Clause that we have in place what you what you’re looking at is the federal programs to

The extent that they conflict with the states will control and the same is often true to the extent you have a state program whether its delegated from the federal government or a standalone based on residual powers that the states have those will stand above and beyond the local authorities and so we turn

From there and we focus a little bit more on federal regulation in this you know what I wanted to really say in this slide was

ID: dFyfZzFImHg
Time: 1351283456
Date: 2012-10-27 00:00:56
Duration: 00:14:31


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