Trinity Energy Group, Inc.: Opportunities in Oil and Gas

Trinity Energy Group, a company founded in Nevada, operates from Laguna Beach, California, one of the first and foremost oil-producing states in the United States. It has engaged in investment opportunities in development, supervision and management of drilling and production of oil and gas in North America, Central America and throughout the whole world. Existing projects can also benefit from Trinity’s experience on exit strategies in the industry. Hence, either way, entering or divesting in the oil industry can be a profitable experience with a capable partner such as Trinity Energy Group.

Who are the people behind Trinity Energy Group?

TEG has a formidable team of executive and technical people that can provide the necessary expertise and experience to make any venture into the industry worth undertaking. Its Vice-Chairman, Dr. R Gerald Bailey, has served as a President of Exxon Arabian Gulf and now holds two chairmanship positions in two companies and a CEO position in a third company. Dr. Bailey has over 50 years extensive experience in the petroleum, engineering and management fields. When TEG says you are in good hands, when it comes to helping your own oil and gas investment needs, they mean it. It pays to know who are working with you and for you, beginning from the top to the bottom.

Chairman and CEO Brian Figueroa has had 25 years of experience in corporate management, entrepreneurial work and has actively engaged in the construction, telecommunications, gaming and energy industries. His expertise as an executive manager assures partners and clients that TEG has what it takes to go on a successful long-term project undertaking.

TEG has Oil Executives for Financial, Project Management, Business Development and Investment: Mike Pugh, Craig Illausky, and Victor Roman, respectively, to complete the management team which stand ready to serve TEG’s clients to a productive venture in the oil and gas industry. Reading these people’s extensive experiences off TEG’s website shows the backbone that holds the company upright.

Getting to know a company begins with knowing the people who run it. From there, you can find out what each of them have accomplished individually and collectively. It takes a while, of course, to fully appreciate a company’s capability. Based on its track record, however, you can determine its strengths and capabilities – the signals hat tell you that you can get the due diligence needed to make your investment work for you.

Knowing the technical basics of a blue-chip industry as oil and gas is a primary need for any investor. Yet, knowing people who know the industry – much more than you do, if possible – is your best weapon for guaranteeing your success in this field you have thought of for quite some time now. Perhaps, you have found the right way toward your personal investment goals with TEG.

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Trinity Energy Group: A Short Introduction to Petroleum Geology

Exploring for oil and gas takes a lot of money and know how to pull off as it requires first a comprehensive understanding of the fundamentals of petroleum Geology. Oil and gas are, after all, essential petroleum resources that are found deep within the earth’s crust, although there are cases where they may be found on the surface as well, but not in abundant commercial quantities.

Liquid oil and liquid natural gas underneath are found in porous and permeable rocks (also called reservoirs) that have collected these precious materials for thousands of years. There are four essential types of geologic features that contain oil and gas deposits, namely:

* Oil and gas source rocks

* Reservoir rocks

* Seals

* Traps

The figure below shows how the four features can contain oil and gas in a configuration that allows explorers to tap each part separately.

Figure 1. Arrangement of oil and gas source rocks, a reservoir, a seal, and a trap in a way that has allowed the natural accumulation of oil and gas.

Oil and Gas Source Rocks

Oil and gas can be found in sedimentary source-rocks that were deposited in very quiet water, such as stagnant swamps, shallow calm marine bays, or in ancient deep underwater basins. Source rocks are made up of extremely minute mineral components. Within the spaces between these mineral fragments are contained the remains of organic substances, such as wood bits, algae, or pieces of soft plant materials. Once these tiny sediments are gradually overlain through continuous sedimentation, heat and pressure increase, turning these soft organic sediments into solid rock strata. With further accumulation of sediments and subsequent increase of temperatures above 120o C (250o F), the organic deposits start to be “cooked”, producing oil and natural gas which are then removed from the source-rock strata.

It takes thousands of years for this process to take place before commercial volumes of what is called thermogenic (that is, produced by heat) oil and gas can accumulate. Organic materials mostly made up of wood fragments in source rocks will produce natural gas upon maturation while algae or the soft parts of plants on land will produce both oil and natural gas.

At temperatures above 150o C (300o F), organic remains would have generated most of the oil they can produce. The remaining oil in the source rock or any oil that has been trapped in adjacent reservoirs will be converted into natural gas.

Natural gas can also be produced in certain organic-rich sedimentary rocks through bacterial processes in shallow burial depth prior to thermal maturation temperatures are attained. This process called biogenic-gas (that is, produced by organisms) generation occurs at depths of less than 2,000 ft and produces less amounts of gas compared to thermogenic gas.

Oil and Gas Reservoir Rocks

Oil and gas reservoir rocks have high porosity and are also highly permeable, thus, allowing oil and gas that have been expelled from source rocks to enter or seep into adjacent reservoir rocks. Sandstones, limestones and dolomites comprise most oil and gas reservoir rocks.

Seals

Oil and gas that have occupied the air spaces within reservoir rocks freely move about to seek other spaces or less dense environments. Since most reservoir rocks are originally saturated with saline groundwater and since saline ground water is denser than oil and gas, the latter rises upward through the water-saturated pore spaces until they meet a barrier of impermeable rock or what is called a seal. Seals are usually very fine-grained rocks, such as shale, with no pore spaces or are impermeable to fluids.

Oil and Gas Traps

As oil and gas migrate up and within reservoir rocks, they eventually encounter barriers that block their way according to the configuration of the reservoir rock and the presence of one or more seals. This arrangement produces a trap. A trap can be either structural or stratigraphic. Structural traps are created when the reservoir rock and the seal caver have been deformed by folding or faulting of rock layers through geologic eras (Figure 2).

Figure 2. Folded strata that form a structural trap.

Stratigraphic traps are created when the reservoir rock is deposited as a discontinuous layer. Seals are deposited beside and on top of the reservoir. A typical case of this form of trap is a coastal barrier island. Impermeable shale seals are deposited both landward and seaward of the barrier island, which forms an elongate lens of sandstone. What forms is a porous sandstone reservoir within shale seals which may in turn be source rocks.

Figure 3. A discontinuous layer of sandstone that forms a stratigraphic trap.

The primary question now is where such oil and gas deposits can be found exactly in any given region and how to extract them at a commercially viable cost. This is the job for a company such as Trinity Energy Group. Trinity Energy Group has many years of experience in oil and gas exploration, drilling, production and management of operations in North America, Central America and all over the world. It can provide you with the next big step toward achieving your own investment goals.