UNDISCOVERED GAS FIELDS ACCORDING TO MY LATEST RESEARCH 2023
Potential gas field of 67 billion cubic metres of gas recoverable
Belgium - Potential gas field 31
billion cubic metres of gas (mainland)
Botswana - Mainland potential 90
billion cubic metres of gas
Canada - Offshore potential 195 billion
cubic metres of gas
China - Potential 220 billion cubic
metres of gas
France - Mainland, potential 56 billion
cubic metres of gas
Germany - potential 41 billion cubic
metres of gas in one field
India - potential gas field of 57 cubic
metres of gas on mainland India
Italy x 2 - Mainland, potential 36
billion cubic metres of gas /Mainland potential 46 billion cubic
metres of gas
Mexico - potential of 46 billion cubic
metres of gas recoverable
New Zealand - potential 51 billion
cubic metres of gas at sea
Pakistan x 2 - Potential 110 billion
cubic metres of gas recoverable/potential 91 billion cubic metres
Russia - Mainland, potential 92 billion cubic metres of gas
South Africa x
3 - potential gas field 59 billion cubic metres /potential 80
billion cubic metres of gas/ potential 96 billion cubic metres of
Sudan - Potential 110 billion cubic metres of gas
Emirates - potential 49 billion cubic metres of gas
x 3 - potential gas field at sea 50 billion cubic metres of
gas/potential gas field at Sea of Norfolk coast 195 billion cubic
metres of gas
United States of America - potential
280 billion cubic metres of gas on mainland
Zambia - mainland, potential 43 billion
cubic metres of gas''
UNDISCOVERED OIL & GAS LOCATIONS
AROUND THE WORLD
|PAPA NEW GUINEA
latest oil & gas references below click
MY LATEST REASEARCH INTO FRACKING AND OIL
& GAS IMPLICATIONS 'HOW TO AVOID DESTROYING ANCIENT WATER SOURCES'
please click here
OIL OR GAS FIELD HDYROCARBON ENERGY CHART
chart indicates hydrocarbon locations of oil fields or gas
fields or oil & gas fields which are located remotely by Peter and
are available but as far as he is aware they have not yet been
found by anyone else, so this would be a great opportunity for you
to be one step ahead of your competitors. If you wish to know more
about these locations please contact Peter by email or phone to
discuss your requirements. Please when you contact Peter please
let him have your telephone number and any other information that
would be helpful to speed things up.
Peter is currently under contract to an oil company in Namibia,
and also 2 other oil companies who can call on him for information
and advice at various times with helping them to trace oil, one of
which is based in the UK which has been successful on 2 separate
contracts for this company. Peter has also helped an oil company
in Kansas USA in the past and will do so in the future and also
helped a company in Northern Sudan in 2013/14 where drilling did
start but because of the latest troubles drilling has had to be
halted in that part of the country. The method that I use saves
these oil companies a fortune as they realise it saves them in
time and seismic work as my method will find faults and fractures
and fracture zones regardless
of depth including the oil basins which contain the oil & gas
fields can also be
located. To learn more about my method please click onto the oil &
Before Peter approached any Oil Companies back in 1993 he spent 5
years research into the geology and the structure forms of
hydrocarbons. His research is ongoing 20 years later with good
results. He also map dowsed to cross reference his findings to
confirm and validate that they were correct. And he practiced his
skills by getting someone to bury oil in a field for him to find.
This gave him the confidence and experience to contact the
existing UK Oil & Gas Companies in 1993. Since then the
results of his work are shown above as well as on Peter's
to see a summary of findings on one of the projects in Namibia
confirming potential oil., bringing us a
step nearer to drilling and developing the sites.
Peter has successfully worked with various oil companies over the
years, helping them to find oil and gas fields. Here are some
references for previous hydrocarbon work.
New Guinea 2014 ...accurately
provided onshore & offshore locations for both Seismic &
Exploration Operations for the eventual production of Oil & Gas,
for the Southern part of Papua New Guinea...
click here to see full
Poynder 2005 ...thankyou
for your expertise in identifying a gas/oil field... you were able
to define the contours depths and content potential of the
fields... click here to see full
would appear that your prediction of Chevron not finding
commercial hydrocarbons on the block was correct.
click here to see full letter
seismic line which you indicated crossed through the oil/gas
reservoir does infact do so. The Alba oilfield which comes on
stream this month, was in higher of the two horizons....you
highlighted contains the Britannia gas condensate field. This is a
mixture of oil and gas.
Click here for the latest information on the Alba oil field and
the Britannia oil and gas field.
Further info about oil and gas on Peter's
Because of the commercial
sensitivity of this work it is not possible to show all the
references here - please contact Peter
if you would like further information.
Oil and gas prospectors who need help
in finding oil and gas fields may be interested to know that Peter is
experienced in working alongside geologists to find oil and gas
The latest hot topic in the oil world is
shale gas, here's what Peter has to say about it...
The world is running out of oil & gas at
traditional levels in the earth so now the oil men are searching
deeper into the earth but their technology, although it is good,
for normal depths of oil & gas the oil shales which contains
mostly gas shales which we are now using are close to the
surface in drilling terms. In places such as Canada they
actually opencast the shale out with the oil, but the cost to do
this is just about economical to do with the price of petroleum
being so high as it is today so the oil men are searching for
other reserves which are untouched. The problem is they have to
go deeper and the gas shales seem to be one of the answers
regarding the energy thirst of the world. The problem is these
new sources of gas shales are so deep in the earths crust that
drilling technology is just about getting into these areas but
they are hitting problems. America has been doing trials on gas
shales deep in the earth for more than 10 years and have had
discovered problems with trying to get the right technology to
work. In some cases it has worked, in other cases there has
been real problems when the drilling hits the shales containing
the gas at deep levels. In the process of doing this they do
sometimes accidentally intercept unwanted toxins which have
caused problems in the past. These gas shales start into he
region of 10,000 feet down to 18,000 feet in some areas. At the
level between the 10,000 and 18,000 feet the oil which is in the
gas field a process of the gas destroying the oil takes place so
that in some cases where it was oil & gas previously becomes
just gas over time. Further in time again even the gas will
eventually disappear at these levels. Having said that in the
UK as well as the rest of the world I believe there are large
volumes of the right type of shale to carry the gas, it is just
a case of technology catching up.
Whereas a professional oil dowser is able to
dowse and penetrate the earth to wherever the gas & oil is,
including the depths of 10,000 to 18,000 feet or more. He is
also able to detect any toxin substance on the way down to where
the gas may be which would be an advantage to the oil men as
they could find alternative locations to drill to by pass the
toxins with the dowsers advice. This is why I say it is good to
have a professional oil dowser working together with the oil
geologist for the company as it increases the success rate even
at these levels in the earths crust and reduces the failures.
A brief history of
Oil was first
discovered in North America in 1858. Drilling near Oilsprings,
Ontario, James Miller Williams found oil at a depth of
approximately 60 feet. The father of the modern oil industry,
Williams produced and refined his product to sell as lamp
oil. Following the initial Oilsprings discovery, several
subsequent finds were made in nearby Petrolia, Ontario.
Though speculation and exploration increased, Canada's
contribution as a major oil producer was short-lived. Canada
may have landed North America's first oil boom, but
developments in the United States quickly overshadowed
Canadian efforts. In 1859, oil was discovered in Pennsylvania
and the American industry was off to a roaring start.
Production from Oilsprings and Petrolia could not keep up with
demand and Eastern Canada was soon forced to rely on imports
from the United States to supplement its production. For more
information click onto prospectingoilandgas.com.
...and finally some background on EXPLORATION OF
PETROLEUM from the book 'Mining Oil and Gas Explained.' Northern
Miner Press Ltd 1982
As a petroleum geologist, one wonders.
Nature has a way of barring oil from obvious hiding places and
hoarding it in unsuspected corners.
At first glance the principles of petroleum
geology are simple:
1. petroleum liquids (oil) and gases are
combinations of hydrogen and carbon. Hydrocarbon compounds are
organic substances, not minerals.
2. Hydrocarbons are derived from animal and
plant matter of all geological ages, buried in the sediments of
ancient oceans. Therefore oil and gas are most often found
together with salt water in or in close association with rocks
of marine origin.
3. At first, the conversion of organic
remains into hydrocarbons is the result of bacterial action.
The main product is methane (marsh or coal-mine gas). At burial
depths of a few thousand meters and temperatures between 50
degrees and 150 degrees both oil and gas are generated by
chemical reactions. Additional overburden leads to the
breakdown of any oil previously formed. The main product is
again methane, this time the result of excessive heat.
4. In order, to accumulate in commercial
quantities hydrocarbons need space, but they do not occur in
underground caves and rivers. Petroleum is produced from the
pores and minute fissures of host rocks such as sandstones,
limestone and dolomites.
5. The reservoir fluids, gas, oil and water,
follow the laws of gravity. If all three are present into the
same container, gas rises to the top, oil stays in the middle
and water rests at the bottom.
6. Since hydrocarbons continue to rise
through permeable rocks unless stopped from escaping to the
surface, one of the most important requirements for a petroleum
reservoir is an impermeable "roof". In order to form a trap for
oil or gas the roof, viewed from below, must be concave.
The problem is that these subsurface
conditions cannot be observed or measured accurately from
above. Educated guessing plays a large part in petroleum
More details on