San Juan Basin Energy Conference -- 02-11-2015
San Juan Basin Energy Conference 2015 Schedule of Events Tuesday, March 24 6:30 – 7:50 -- Breakfast 8 – 8:30 -- Welcome/Introductions – Dr. Toni Pendergrass, San Juan College President; Dr. Dan Lopez, New Mexico Tech President 8:30 ...

San Juan Basin Energy Conference

Industry leaders from across the nation are expected to share their insights, visions and goals for the future of energy at the 2015 San Juan Basin Energy Conference in Farmington, New Mexico. Updates on presenters will be available soon on this web site!

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What is the five year price environment of oil and its impact on the San Juan Basin? Saudi Arabia has surprised the global oil market with a “market share” strategy and challenged $100 oil expectations. Adjustments are under review by some operators. How does the breakeven price of light tight oil in New Mexico depend on OPEC, Aramco, world demand, productivity and infrastructure issues?

Supply and demand (price) is a Conference focus. Will the San Juan Basin, the Bakken, Permian and Eagle Ford repeat the natural gas oversupply history of the last five years?

Thanks for your help

The 2015 San Juan Basin Energy Conference was a huge success. Thanks to our sponsors, our presenters, our volunteers and to all who attended for supporting the conference.

If  you have comments or suggestions about the presenters or the conference, please email them to
Thanks again and we look forward to seeing you again!



As a geologic region, the San Juan Basin contains large deposits of coal, uranium and natural gas. Since 1980, the Fruitland Formation in the basin has been one of the major sources of coalbed methane in the United States. In 2007, the Basin produced 1.32 trillion cubic feet of natural gas, making it the largest source of natural gas in the U.S.


The San Juan Basin includes more than 4,000 square miles of rugged topography of plains and valleys and beautiful buttes, canyons and mesas. In addition to the culture and beauty of Chaco Canyon and Chacra Mesa, the San Juan Basin also has uplands that reach to more than 9,800 feet.