Five things to know about the natural gas drilling boom

FiveFourTwo’s Brandon Kallman has been tracking the state of the natural-gas industry.

This week, he spoke with three energy experts about how the boom has impacted the industry and how the state is trying to mitigate the impacts of the drilling boom.

Here’s what you need to know:1.

Natural gas is an energy commodity.

It’s cheap and plentiful, and the boom means a glut of it.

The state is already dealing with some of the worst natural-gases shortages in U.S. history.

The shortage in the Marcellus shale formation, which extends from Pennsylvania to New York, is expected to last for years.

That means it could take more than two years before natural gas is fully exploited in the state.

But while there’s plenty of natural gas in the region, the gas industry has been trying to limit drilling and use natural gas instead.

Two years ago, the Department of Natural Resources (DNR) issued a draft plan to allow natural gas to be used as a fuel for the Marchene gas pipeline.

The plan was designed to encourage drilling and increase the flow of gas into the state from shale formations.

But it’s not enough to address the shortage.

In fact, it could create more problems.

As I’ve written before, the state already has a backlog of nearly 2 million cubic feet of natural-gegas reserves.

And while the pipeline proposal is intended to increase the pipeline capacity, it may also encourage more drilling.

The problem is, the DNR’s proposal is not set in stone.

The agency is still developing the final rule for the pipeline, and has not set an effective date for the rule to be implemented.

That could mean the pipeline can be built by 2018, but it could also mean it will not be fully implemented until 2020.

As a result, natural gas producers in the gas-rich West Virginia region are worried that drilling will continue.

They have started to negotiate with the state to try to secure the drilling permits necessary to keep drilling in place.2.

The drilling boom is hurting the industry.

The industry is booming, and there’s little evidence that the boom will slow down.

The boom has created a glut that will keep prices artificially high and keep gas companies like Chevron and Occidental Petroleum from getting a bigger slice of the market.

The glut in natural gas will continue to drive up prices, as will the pressure from higher prices on natural- gas imports.

But this could also help the industry grow, because natural gas exports will grow more rapidly as demand rises and prices go down.

Natural gas exports are expected to grow by about 5 percent annually until 2020, according to the National Association of Manufacturers.

The trade group expects natural-Gas prices to increase by 7 percent annually through 2020.3.

The DNR is not the only agency trying to control the natural resources boom.

In July, the Pennsylvania Railroad Commission approved a plan to reduce drilling.

In addition, the pipeline will not need approval from the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) and other agencies.

The DEP has been reviewing the pipeline since January, but officials said they still have concerns about how well the pipeline could operate.

They are concerned about the impacts to the environment, as well as the safety of the pipeline.

They also worry about the possibility of spills, because pipelines are often built without proper inspections.

The pipeline’s environmental review is still pending.

Natural-Gas Alliance of Pennsylvania president John O’Brien said the pipeline’s design and construction were not approved by the state, and that it was difficult to determine how the pipeline would operate in the event of a spill.

“It’s really unclear what the design of this pipeline is,” O’Brien said.

“There is no design that has been approved by DEP.”

O’Brien and other industry advocates are calling on the state DEP to do more to protect the environment.

They argue that the agency should require more oversight of pipelines that are built without environmental reviews.

The state DEp does not have any oversight of naturalgas pipelines.

The agency has only four inspectors who can be called to inspect pipelines.

That’s because the DEP doesn’t have enough inspectors to perform the necessary inspections to ensure that pipelines aren’t unsafe.

Natural Gas Alliance of Pittsburgh president James Sosnick said he has not heard from DEP officials about the pipeline issue, but has asked for more information from the agency.4.

Natural resources are already under attack.

Natural Resources Defense Council (NRDC) President Richard T. Holbrook said the boom is taking away jobs and the state has been caught off guard by the natural resource boom.

The boom has also caused a backlog in natural-resources permits, which has made it more difficult for companies to get projects approved.

The backlog also puts pressure on the agency to issue more permits as demand for gas rises, which could push the agency further toward issuing permits faster.

The federal government