Temperatures in many parts of the Lower 48 are expected to cool down in the coming week Hurricane Isaias could further weaken energy demand Continued spread of the coronavirus dampened sources of demand outside of weather September natural gas futures on Friday declined for a second day in a row as summer heat was…
Articles from Hurricane
September natural gas futures on Friday declined for a second day in a row as summer heat was forecast to fade, a new hurricane raced toward Florida and coronavirus-induced economic concerns weighed on markets. The September Nymex contract shed 3.0 cents day/day and settled at $1.799/MMBtu. October fell 3.4 cents to $1.957. NGI’s Spot Gas…
The 2020 Atlantic hurricane season, which runs from June 1 to Nov. 30, will be a busy one, producing 13-19 named storms, including six-10 hurricanes, with up to six of them major hurricanes (Category 3 or higher), according to forecasters at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s (NOAA) Climate Prediction Center.
The 2019 Atlantic basin hurricane season will bring 13 named storms but have slightly below-normal hurricane activity overall, according to forecasters with Colorado State University (CSU).
With a focus on wildfires, hurricanes and other natural disasters, Los Angeles-based Southern California Gas Co. (SoCalGas) on Tuesday released a study distilling best practices that utilities and communities may pursue in future events, including ways to preserve and use existing natural gas infrastructure.
As Hurricane Michael continued on its collision course with the western Florida coast Tuesday, natural gas markets were left to weigh the impacts of Gulf of Mexico (GOM) production shut-ins against the potential demand destruction from storm-related power outages.
About 156,907 b/d (9.23%) of oil production and 232 MMcf/d (9.06%) of natural gas output had been shut in by midday Tuesday in the U.S. Gulf of Mexico (GOM) as operators prepared to face Tropical Storm Gordon, a likely Category 1 hurricane before it was to make landfall by Tuesday night.
Conditions in the ocean and the atmosphere, including an El Nino event in the Pacific Ocean, are conspiring to produce a less active 2018 Atlantic hurricane season than previously expected, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).
One month into the 2018 Atlantic hurricane season, scientists at Colorado State University (CSU) said they expect fewer named storms and hurricanes than previously forecast and below-average tropical activity.
The 2018 Atlantic hurricane season, which officially — and may actually — begin next week, is likely to be a near- or above-normal one, forecasters at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) said Thursday.