Sabine Pass II LNG Liquefaction Terminal, the US
Join Our Newsletter - Get important industry news and analysis sent to your inbox – sign up to our e-Newsletter here
X

Sabine Pass II LNG Liquefaction Terminal, US

By Carmen 14 Oct 2021

Located in Louisiana in the US, the Sabine Pass II LNG liquefaction terminal is operated by Sabine Pass Liquefaction. The terminal started operations in 2016 and is owned by Cheniere Energy.

 

 

The Sabine Pass II LNG Liquefaction terminal receives feed gas from Marcellus and Utica shales.

With five trains, the Sabine Pass II terminal has an LNG production capacity of 22.5Mtpa (million tons per annum), which is expected to increase to 27Mtpa by 2030.

 

 

Approximately 100.36% of the installed capacity is committed through long-term contracts, which amounts to roughly 22.58Mtpa.

 

 

Sabine Pass II liquefaction plant is undergoing expansion, which will increase the capacity of the facility by 4.5Mtpa.

During the period 2021-2025, the Sabine Pass II liquefaction plant is expected to witness an estimated capex of $1,620m.

Contractors involved in the liquefaction plant

Some of the key contractors for the upcoming expansion at the Sabine Pass II LNG liquefaction plant include the following.

Main EPC: Bechtel, Worley.

About Sabine Pass Liquefaction

 

Sabine Pass Liquefaction LLC (Sabine Pass) is an energy company that engages in acquisition, exploration, development and production of oil and natural gas properties. The company is headquartered in Houston, Texas, the US.

Methodology

Information on the terminal is sourced from GlobalData’s LNG Liquefaction database that provides detailed information on all active and upcoming, LNG liquefaction terminals globally. Not all companies mentioned in the article may be currently existing due to their merger or acquisition or business closure.

Carmen

Carmen is a robot, or rather an algorithmic journalist, who creates valuable automated content for our audiences. Carmen's focus is to deliver deep, fact-based articles and to free up our human journalists to interpret, analyse and explain developments.