Providing Access to Major Interstate Pipelines

for Optimal Market Access

Creole Trail Pipeline Corpus Christi Pipeline Midship Pipeline Company, LLC

Cheniere Pipelines

Cheniere Creole Trail Pipeline, L.P. (CTPL), an indirect wholly-owned subsidiary of Cheniere Energy Partners, L.P., owns the Creole Trail Pipeline, a 94-mile pipeline interconnecting the Sabine Pass LNG terminal with a number of large interstate pipelines. The Creole Trail Pipeline was placed into service in Spring 2008, and runs easterly approximately 16 miles from the Sabine Pass LNG terminal to Johnson Bayou and then runs in a generally northeasterly direction for an additional 78 miles. In December 2013, CTPL began construction of certain modifications to reverse the flow of natural gas, allowing the Creole Trail Pipeline to be able to transport 1.5 billion cubic feet per day of natural gas to the Sabine Pass LNG terminal. The modifications were completed and the pipeline was placed into service in May 2015.

Corpus Christi Pipeline, L.P., an indirect wholly-owned subsidiary of Cheniere, filed an application with the FERC in August 2012 for the authorization to site, construct and operate 23 miles of 48” pipeline that would interconnect the Corpus Christi Liquefaction Project with several inter- and intrastate natural gas pipelines. The pipeline is designed to transport 2.25 Bcf/d of feed and fuel gas required by the Corpus Christi Liquefaction Project from the existing natural gas pipeline grid. Cheniere received FERC approval to site, construct and operate the pipeline; the pipeline was completed in the second quarter of 2018. 

Midship Pipeline Company, LLC, a nearly 200-mile, 36-inch diameter natural gas pipeline connecting new gas production from the emerging STACK and SCOOP plays in the Anadarko Basin in Oklahoma to growing Gulf Coast and Southeast markets via deliveries to existing pipelines. Midship received FERC authorization (Docket No. CP17-458-000) in Q2 2020 to commence service. Midship includes a new-build mainline pipeline and three compressor stations, seven receipt meter stations, two lateral pipelines with a booster station, and associated facilities. The pipeline begins in Kingfisher County, Oklahoma and terminates at interconnects with existing natural gas pipelines near Bennington, Oklahoma. 



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