ARB Energy Utah recorded an increase of 0.05% in total oil and gas production to 701.06 boe/d in March 2020 when compared with the previous month, according to GlobalData’s USL48 database.
The oil and gas production of ARB Energy Utah grew 6.94% in March 2020 from 655.54 boe/d in March 2019.
On a YTD basis, the company’s total oil and gas production increased by 4.63% from the same period in 2019.
The company’s oil production grew 205.56% to 1.1 bd in March 2020 from the previous month, while gas production stood at 4.06 mmcf/d. On a YTD basis, oil production increased by 26.81% in 2020 when compared with the same period in 2019, while gas production rose by 4.54%. Out of the total oil and gas production in March 2020, oil production held a 0.16% share, while gas production held a 99.85% share.
Looking at the states where ARB Energy Utah recorded the highest oil and gas production in March 2020, Utah figured at the top, accounting for a 100% share. The company produced 701.06 boe/d in the state in March 2020, an increase of 0.05% from the previous month.
On a YTD basis, the company produced 2,110.25 boe/d in Utah in 2020, recording an increase of 4.63% from the same period in 2019.
ARB Energy Utah witnessed the highest oil and gas production in Grand county in March 2020. Out of all the counties, Grand county held a share of 70.16% for the firm. The company produced 491.83 boe/d in Grand county in March 2020, a decrease of 5.53% in production when compared with the previous month.
On a YTD basis, the county produced 1,512.51 boe/d for the company in 2020, an 8.87% increase from the same period in 2019.
All publicly announced wells data are included in this analysis, which is drawn from GlobalData’s USL48 database that provides insights into oil and gas permits and wells as disclosed by state ministry sites.
GlobalData collects the latest production data and analyses the trends when it is made available for public disclosure by state ministries. Differences, if any, between the period of activity and the article date may be attributed to delays in the issuance of data.