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7 Oct 2016

2016 SPE Tennis Tournament

11:30 to 4:30 p.m.

Gates Tennis Center | 3300 E. Bayaud Ave.  (Due East of Cherry Creek Mall)

Registration includes: Court Fees, Lunch, Refreshments, Balls, Door Prizes, and Awards.

Follow link below for the registration form: 

https://www.dropbox.com/s/uwjzwsya3wr3zo4/2016%20SPE%20Tennis%20Entry%20Form.pdf?dl=0

Or, for more information call or email Renee Suplee at (303) 229-9420, renee.supplee@bakerhughes.com

 

 

7 Oct 2016

CSM 9th Annual Golf Tournament

Friday, October 7th 2016

Arrowhead Golf Club | 10850 West Sundown Trail, Littleton, CO.

Shotgun Start 8:00 am, Lunch and Award Ceremony to follow

Register a team by September 27th at https://commerce.cashnet.com/stuact

Contact John Scott at minesgolf2016@gmail.com

4 - Person Industry Team $800

3 - Person Team with Student $700

Single Player $200


Sponsorship Opportunities:

Gold Sponsor $4000: Company name and logo will appear on welcome banner, in addition to being the gold sponsor, the company will be honored with a plaque in Marquez Hall on the Colorado School of Mines Campus. Package includes a three person team from your company, with the fourth member being an SPE student. 

Silver Sponsor $2000: Company name and logo will appear on the welcome banner. Package also includes a three person team from your company, with the fourth member being an SPE student. 

Lunch Sponsor $1750: Company name and logo will appear on each lunch table. Package also includes a three person team from your company, with the fourth member being an SPE Student. 

Contest Sponsor $750: Women's and Men's longest putt and longest driver competitions are available for sponsorship. Company name and logo will appear at each appropriated hole along with the opportunity for a table with two industry member to network with players during the event. Register separately if you wish to participate in the tournament. 

Hole Sponsor $500: Company name and logo will be displayed at the hole being sponsored along with the opportunity for a table with two industry members to network with players during the event. Register separately if you wish to participate in the tournament. 

 

 

 

 

 

19 Oct 2016 REGISTER

GENERAL MEETING | Managed Pressure Flowback in Unconventional Reservoirs: A Permian Case Study

Distinguished Lecturer: Darryl Tompkins

Wednesday, October 19th, 2016 11:30 AM - 1 PM

Denver Athletic Club

For any dietary restrictions please contact denversection@spemail.org

Registration closes at 5 PM on Monday, October 17th.

21 Oct 2016 REGISTER

Jack England Denver SPE Season Pass | Package 2

Package 2:          January 2017 through May 2017: $120 (12% discount, includes Joint Session)

This season pass is a discounted pass for the SPE General Meetings. This allows members the ability to purchase the season pass once every semester, instead of having to sign up for the general meeting every month.

***Available for purchase for SPE Members only!

25 Oct 2016 REGISTER

Cont. Ed. | Microseismicity: A Hydraulic Fracture Diagnostic & A Deep Injection Conundrum

This course discusses the whys and wherefores; the cause or causes, the uses; the scientific backbone; the data acquisition thru interpretation—“imaging”; and the benefits, advantages, successes, and limitations microseismic data brings to deep-injections.

Instructor: Kenneth D. Mahrer, Ph.D.

Date: Tuesday-Wednesday, October 25-26, 2016, 8:00 AM to 5:00 PM

Location: Brown Palace Hotel and Spa, 321 Seventeenth Street, Denver, CO 80202, (303) 297-3111

1.6 CEUs (Continuing Education Units) will be awarded by SPE-Americas Office for this 2-day course.

Registration Deadline: October 7, 2016


Course Description:

In the 1960’s we learned that deep, high-pressure injections induced low-level, measurable seismicity – “microseismicity”. By the end of the century and continuing to the present, the oil and gas industry harnessed understanding of this microseismicity into a diagnostic partnership between science—microseismic imaging—and technology—hydraulic fracturing. During that same period, other industries and activities (e.g., enhanced oil recovery, waste water disposal, coal degassing, geothermal) witnessed the same response: deep, injection-induced, measurable microseismicity. The overlap was obvious. Monitoring, analyzing, and interpreting this microseismicity has answered many questions; it has also generated many others. The goal of this course is to address both the answered and unanswered questions.

This course lasts 2 days and spans the whys and wherefores; the cause or causes, the uses; the scientific backbone; the data acquisition thru interpretation—“imaging”; and the benefits, advantages, successes, and limitations microseismic data brings to deep-injections.

We begin with the nuts-n-bolts tour of the history and development of microseismic imaging and deep injections. Because it well documented, we focus on hydraulic fracturing. Next, since microseismic imaging is not a stand-alone discipline, but draws from many disciplines, we visit the pertinent science and engineering: earth sciences and seismology, structural geology and rock mechanics, materials science, fracture mechanics, and injection engineering. After tip-toeing through this foundation, the course next develops the tools and the means and methods of microseismic data acquisition and processing. The final phase of the course focuses on interpretation:  case studies, benefits, pitfalls, limitations, and some recent advances. The goal of the course is multifaceted: give attendees an understanding, an appreciation, and realistic expectations of microseismic imaging as a diagnostic tool for hydraulic fracturing and all deep injections. 

Course Content:

  • Getting Started: Highlights, Motivation, Needs, Benefits & “Leveling the Playing Field"
  • History: Where we started, what we thought we knew, how we got here, and where are we now
  • Hydraulic Fracturing and Deep Injection Methods: There’s much more to putting fluid in the ground than just pumping down a hole
  • Field Studies and Research into Injection-Affected Geometry: Clever people has studied at deep injection since the ‘70’s.  A lot has been determined.
  • Foundational Sciences and Engineering: The backbone of our understanding of injection-induced microseismicity
  • Seismology and Microseismology: Understanding and extracting information from the seismic signals: “the wiggles”
  • Microseismic Imaging: Means and Methods: How we acquire and process the data
  • Case Studies I: The “Dots”
  • Case Studies II: More than the “Dots”
  • Potpourri: Insights, Pitfalls, Benefits, and Limitations; FAQs and Misconceptions; Advanced Topics; Discussion, Q&A

About the Instructor:

Dr. Kenneth Mahrer has spent much of his career working with microseismicity from both hydraulic fracture simulations and from deep, waste-water injection. This spans from permanent and temporary field system installations; field operations and data acquisition; data simulations, and compiling, integrating, evaluating, and interpreting the microseismicity integrated with related data:  fracture mechanics, geology and in situ properties, design and well completion, injection engineering, logging and petrophysics, and any other germane data (e.g., tracer logs). Dr. Mahrer holds an AB (Miami University), an MS (University of Colorado), both in physics and a PhD in geophysics from Stanford University.  After completing his PhD, he won two postdoctoral fellowships, one at the University of Sheffield (England) in fracture mechanics and the other at Northwestern University (USA) in fracture mechanics and geothermal energy.  Following these fellowships, he taught in the geology department at the University of New Mexico. This was followed by working as a principal geophysicist at Teledyne Geotech - the first team (1980’s) to research, develop, and demonstrate the commercial applicability of microseismic imaging as a diagnostic for hydraulic fracture simulations.  During his career, Dr. Mahrer has held a diversity of positions including monitoring, mapping, and characterizing the microseismicity induced by waste-water injection at the world’s deepest, continuous injection well, Paradox Valley, western Colorado. Most recently Dr. Mahrer was the chief scientist at SIGMA3, specializing in microseismic interpretation. Prior to SIGMA3, Dr. Mahrer was a principle geophysicist in the microseismic mapping group at Weatherford International. Over the last few decades, Dr. Mahrer has been a technical editor for both the Society of Exploration Geophysicists (SEG) and the Society of Petroleum Engineers. He has written two columns for the SEG journal The Leading Edge:  THE WRITER’s BLOCK on technical writing and BRIGHT SPOTS summarizing technical articles appearing in the SEG journal Geophysics. In addition to teaching short-courses on microseismic imaging of hydraulic fracturing, Dr. Mahrer teaches short-courses on technical writing.

Who Should Attend:

As described above this course is broad sweeping.  Hence, any professional in hydraulic fracturing, deep waste-water injection, or related, deep-injection discipline will benefit from this course. This especially includes those who analyze hydraulic fracture simulations using microseismic data, those who are considering microseismicity imaging, and those who want to understand more about microseismic imaging. All will benefit from this 2-day investment.  The course enables attendees to formulate and ask the hard questions, evaluate the answers, and understand strengths and limitations. There are many purveyors of microseismic imaging technology; this course will help cull these purveyors. For the mathematically-shy, the course is an overview with a minimum of equations or their development.

Registration:

The registration deadline is October 7, 2016.

The registration fee is $1,400 for members and $1,800 for nonmembers and is fully refundable until that date.  For more details, contact Darien O’Brien, P.E. at dgobrien@alumni.mines.edu or (303) 934-5979. Make your check payable to SPE Denver Section and mail to:  Darien O’Brien, 1632 South Lamar Street, Lakewood, Colorado 80232-7038.  Please include the course name, your FULL name (as you would like it to appear on the course completion certificate), SPE member number (if applicable), title, company, e-mail address, postal address, phone and fax number.  You may also register and pay on-line via the registration portal on this website.

16 Nov 2016

GENERAL MEETING | Stress Shadows: How & Why They Can Affect Hydraulic Fracturing

Distinguished Lecturer: Neal Nagel

Wednesday, November 16th 2016 11:30 AM - 1 PM

Denver Athletic Club

For any dietary restrictions please contact denversection@spemail.org

Registration closes at 5 PM on Monday, November 14th.

18 Jan 2017

GENERAL MEETING | State of the Industry Update

Bernadette Johnson, Ponderosa Advisors

Wednesday, January 18th, 2016 11:30 AM - 1 PM

Denver Athletic Club

For any dietary restrictions please contact denversection@spemail.org

Registration closes at 5 PM on Monday, January 16th.

24 Jan 2017 REGISTER

Cont. Ed. | Horizontal Well Completions

This course discusses a variety of considerations for hydraulic fracturing and associated completions in horizontal wells. Completion optimization specifics for various situations are covered as well as how to evaluate them and bring them into the overall treatment evaluation.

Instructor: Jennifer L. Miskimins, Ph.D., P.E., Associate Professor and Assistant Department Head, Petroleum Engineering Department, Colorado School of Mines

Date: Tuesday, January 24 - Wednesday, January 25, 2017

Location: Brown Palace Hotel and Spa, 321 Seventeenth Street, Denver, CO 80202, (303) 297-3111

1.6 CEUs (Continuing Education Units) will be awarded by SPE-Americas Office for this 2-day course.

Registration Deadline: January 6, 2017


Course Description:

Horizontal well completions bring many challenges to the oil and gas industry. Lateral wellbores are much more than just vertical wells “turned on their sides”. Multiple behaviors need to be considered during the completion and stimulation of horizontal wells that are beyond those in vertical wells, where perhaps nature was more forgiving of missteps. This class will discuss a variety of considerations for hydraulic fracturing and associated completions in horizontal wells. A brief overview of unconventional reservoirs and the need for horizontal wells will be presented. Modeling considerations for horizontal systems will be discussed including topics such as stress shadowing and proppant transport. Significant focus is placed on the importance of conductivity and how it behaves and cleans up in horizontal wells. The importance and implications of near wellbore complexity, which can be generated within a few feet of the well, will be reviewed, along with the potential for longitudinal fracture components. Finally, various economic considerations for optimizing completions will be offered. Many of these behaviors exist on a well-to-well or reservoir-to-reservoir basis, and therefore, specifics for various situations are not a focus, rather how to evaluate for them and bring them into the overall treatment evaluation will be emphasized.

Topics include:
  1. Introductions
  2. Overview of unconventional reservoirs and horizontal well completions
    1. Evaluating fractured well performance
    2. Considerations of horizontal well vs. vertical wells
    3. Enhanced permeability behavior
  3. Mechanical properties
  4. Horizontal well fracture geometries and modeling
    1. Model behaviors
    2. Shear slippage
    3. Stress shadowing
    4. Proppant transport
  5. Fracture conductivity
    1. Baseline and dynamic conductivities
    2. Fracture clean-up and flowback
  6. Application of diagnostics in horizontal wells
    1. Geometric measurements
    2. DFIT’s and pressure diagnostics
  7. Horizontal well completions considerations
    1. Longitudinal vs. transverse components
    2. Near wellbore complexity
    3. Diversion considerations
  8. Economic optimization of horizontal well stimulation
    1. Use of rate transient techniques
    2. Optimizing fracture spacing

About the Instructor:

Dr. Jennifer L. Miskimins, PhD, P.E., is Associate Professor and Assistant Department Head, Petroleum Engineering Department, Colorado School of Mines where she specializes in stimulation treatment design and analysis, as well as teaches a variety of courses. Dr. Miskimins holds B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. degrees in Petroleum Engineering. She is a member of SPE, AAPG and RMAG, and currently serves as the Production & Operations Technical Director on the SPE International Board of Directors.

Who Should Attend:

This course is intended for Petroleum Engineers, geologists, geophysicists, managers, government officials, and technical support staff wanting an understanding of completion and stimulation considerations in horizontal wells.  Previous knowledge of hydraulic fracturing basic concepts is assumed.

Registration

The registration deadline is January 6, 2017

The registration fee is $1,400 for members and $1,800 for nonmembers and is fully refundable until that date.  For more details, contact Darien O’Brien, P.E. at dgobrien@alumni.mines.edu or (303) 934-5979. Make your check payable to SPE Denver Section and mail to:  Darien O’Brien, 1632 South Lamar Street, Lakewood, Colorado 80232-7038.  Please include the course name, your FULL name (as you would like it to appear on the course completion certificate), SPE member number (if applicable), title, company, e-mail address, postal address, phone and fax number.  You may also register and pay on-line via the registration portal on this website.

21 Feb 2017 REGISTER

Cont. Ed. | Res. Eng. Aspects and Forecasting Well Prod. in Unconvntl. Resources

The goal of this course is to frame the issues and challenges related to reservoir engineering for unconventional reservoirs. This course provides a comprehensive perspective on methodologies for the diagnosis, analysis, and forecasting of well production data in unconventional resources. 

Instructors: Thomas A. Alasingame, Ph.D., P.E., Professor, Texas A&M University

Dilhan Ilk, Ph.D., Vice President and Staff Engineer, Degolyer and MacNaughton

Dates: Tuesday - Wednesday, February 21-22, 2017, 8:00 am to 5:00 pm

Location: Brown Palace Hotel and Spa, 321 17th Street, Denver, CO 80202, (303) 297-3111

1.6 CEUs (Continuing Education Units) will be awarded by SPE-Americas Office for this 2-Day course

Registration Deadline: Friday, February 3, 2017


Course Content

This course considers the numerous elements related to the reservoir engineering aspects for unconventional reservoirs. Production analysis and forecasting in unconventional resources are challenging tasks due to the high degree of uncertainty and non-uniqueness associated with evaluating well completion and understanding reservoir properties. This course provides guidelines on the interpretation of data behavior and consistent approach to analyzing and forecasting production in unconventional resources. The course specifically addresses the following topics:

Reservoir Characterization:‚Äč

  • Geology: Defining unconventional / shale reservoir systems
  • Geophysics: Defining the role of seismic and microseismic data in unconventional reservoir development
  • Petrophysics: Correlating porosity and permeability concepts and understanding hydrocarbon maturation
  • Flow Behavior: Scaling effects related to Darcy and Knudsen flow behavior
  • Phase Behavior: Characterizing PVT for "liquids-rich" shale reservoirs

Well Completions / Field Development / Operations: 

  • Stimulation: Identifying current / expected practices, strategies, optimization
  • Data: Collecting analyzing, and interpreting critical data for well performance analysis
  • Production: Highlighting issues in liquid-loading, role of artificial lift, field practices / operations
  • Development: Identifying strategies for field development, well spacing / placement, performance expectations

Analysis of Well Performance:

  • Diagnostics: Identifying well performance characteristics and flow regimes using diagnostic plots
  • RTA: Utilization of time-rate-pressure analysis methods for production data and flow diagnostics
  • PTA: Identifying practical aspects of time-pressure analysis including flow regime diagnostics
  • Modeling: Modeling aspects for unconventionals - practices and the implications of simplified models
  • Reserves: Utilization of time-rate (decline curve) models
  • Parameters: Estimating key reservoir and completion parameters using well performance data
  • Forecasting: Forecasting future performance for various production / completion / development scenarios
  • Workflow: Providing a workflow to help quantify well performance uncertainty

Who Should Attend

Technologist, engineers, and managers involved in evaluating well performance (time-rate-pressure) data for optimizing production, understanding completion efficiency, and estimating reserves and ultimate recoveries. Laptops are required for this course. Participants should have a basic understanding of petroleum engineering terminology and systems.

About the Instructors

Dr. Tom Blasingame, P.E., is a Professor in the Department of Petroleum Engineering at Texas A&M University in College Station Texas.  He holds B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. degrees from Texas A&M University — all in Petroleum Engineering.  In teaching and research activities Tom focuses on petrophysics, reservoir engineering, analysis/ interpretation of well performance, and technical mathematics.  Tom is a member of the Society of Petroleum Engineers (SPE), the Society for Exploration Geophysicists (SEG) and the American Association of Petroleum Geologists (AAPG).  Tom has prepared over 140 technical articles; and has chaired numerous technical committees and technical meetings.  Tom also served as Assistant Department Head (Graduate Programs) for the Department of Petroleum Engineering at Texas A&M from 1997 to 2003, and has been recognized with several teaching and service awards from Texas A&M University.

Dr. Dilhan Ilk, is a vice president and staff engineer at DeGolyer and MacNaughton in Dallas, Texas.  He holds B.Sc. degree from Istanbul Technical University, M.Sc. and Ph.D. degrees from Texas A&M University — all in Petroleum Engineering.  In 2010 Dilhan joined DeGolyer and MacNaughton upon completing his graduate studies at Texas A&M University.  Dilhan's interests include analysis of well test and production data, reservoir engineering, and inverse problems.  In particular, Dilhan focuses on well performance analysis in unconventional reservoirs and  has made several contributions to petroleum engineering literature, and to date, he has prepared numerous articles in well test analysis, analysis/interpretation of production data, general reservoir engineering, etc. Dilhan has also presented several industry short courses throughout the world and he regularly serves in program committees at Society of Petroleum Engineers (SPE) conferences, forum series and workshops focused on unconventional reservoirs.  He is currently a member of SPE Reservoir Description and Dynamics committee.

Registration

The registration deadline is February 3, 2017. 

The registration fee is $1,400 for members and $1,800 for nonmembers and is fully refundable until that date.  For more details, contact Darien O’Brien, P.E. at dgobrien@alumni.mines.edu or (303) 934-5979.  Make your check payable to SPE Denver Section and mail to Darien O’Brien, 1632 South Lamar Street, Lakewood, Colorado 80232-7038.  Please include the course name, your FULL name (as you would like it to appear on the course completion certificate), SPE member number (if applicable), Title, Company, e-mail address, postal address, phone and fax number.  You may also register and pay on-line at http://denver.spe.org/.

15 Mar 2017

GENERAL MEETING | How Can Microfracturing Improve Reservoir Management?

Distinguished Lecturer: Mayank Malik

Wednesday, March 15th, 2017 11:30 AM - 1 PM

Denver Athletic Club

For any dietary restrictions please contact denversection@spemail.org

Registration closes at 5 PM on Monday, March 13th

21 Mar 2017 REGISTER

Cont. Ed. | DFIT - The Unconventional Well Test: Theory, Design, and Interpretation

This course will review the theory of fracture-injection / falloff testing, the design of DFITs, and interpretation of DFIT data using both straight-line and type curve methods, illustrated with the North American field examples including horizontal and vertical well DFITs in unconventional reservoirs. Additionally, field examples will be included to show how DFIT interpretations can be used in production data analysis of horizontal wells. 

Instructor:           David P. Craig, Ph.D., P.E., Reservoir Development Consulting

 

Dates:                  Tuesday - Wednesday, March 21-22, 2017, 8:00 AM to 5:00 PM

 

Location:           Brown Palace Hotel and Spa, 321 Seventeenth Street, Denver, CO 80202, (303) 297-3111

 

1.6 CEUs (Continuing Education Units) will be awarded by SPE-Americas Office for this 2-day course.

 

Registration Deadline: Friday, March 3, 2017


 

Course Content

DFIT – The Unconventional Well Test short course will review the theory of fracture-injection/falloff testing, the design of DFITs, and interpretation of DFIT data using both straight-line and type curve methods. Design and interpretation methods will be illustrated with North American field examples, including horizontal and vertical well DFITs in unconventional reservoirs. Additionally, field examples will be included to show how DFIT interpretations can be used in production data analysis of horizontal wells.

 

Who Should Attend

This course is intended for petroleum, production and completion engineers, geologists and field operation staff who are familiar with the fracturing process and interested in advanced hydraulic fracturing design, treatment and interpretation.  Laptops are required for this course.

 

About the Instructor

Dr. David P. Craig, P.E. is owner and a consultant for DFITpro.com/Reservoir Development Company where he developed a method for identifying the number of producing fractures in a multi-fractured horizontal well and developed a process for identifying, evaluating, and stimulating bypassed or ineffectively-stimulated zones in oil or gas wells. Dr. Craig earned a BS in Petroleum Engineering from Texas Tech University in 1989, an MS in Petroleum Engineering from Texas A&M University in 1991, and a PhD in Petroleum Engineering from Texas A&M University in 2006.

 

Dr. Craig formerly worked as a Chief Engineer with Halliburton where he developed reservoir engineering technology and a prototype mathematical model for analyzing complex hydraulic fracture patterns. Dr. Craig is also the inventor listed on 10 United States patents or patent applications—5 patents relate specifically to DFIT design, implementation, and interpretation methods. Dr. Craig has also written and presented 11 papers on DFIT methods since 1999. Dr. Craig was awarded the Henry Matson Technical Service Award from the Denver Section of SPE in "recognition of significant contributions in engineering design and diagnostics of hydraulic fractures," and in 2006 Dr. Craig received the Award of Excellence for Outstanding Research from the Harold Vance Department of Petroleum Engineering at Texas A&M University.

 

Registration

The registration deadline is March 3, 2017. 

The registration fee is $1,400 for members and $1,800 for nonmembers and is fully refundable until that date.  For more details, contact Darien O’Brien, P.E. at dgobrien@alumni.mines.edu or (303) 934-5979.  Make your check payable to SPE Denver Section and mail to Darien O’Brien, 1632 South Lamar Street, Lakewood, Colorado 80232-7038.  Please include the course name, your FULL name (as you would like it to appear on the course completion certificate), SPE member number (if applicable), Title, Company, e-mail address, postal address, phone and fax number.  You may also register and pay on-line at http://denver.spe.org/.

26 Apr 2017 REGISTER

Cont. Ed. | Introduction to Petroleum Engineering

This course builds on content of a new text, Introduction to Petroleum Engineering, co-authored by Dr. Christiansen and Dr. John R. Fanchi and published by Wiley in 2016. The intent of the text and the course is to introduce engineers and non-engineers to tools and methods used by petroleum engineers to produce oil and gas resources. Going beyond verbal descriptions, participants will work with important concepts and relationships at an introductory level. Participants will receive copies of the text.

Instructor: Richard L. Christiansen, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, University of Utah

 

Dates: Wednesday - Thursday, April 26-27, 2017, 8:00 AM to 5:00 PM

 

Location: Brown Palace Hotel and Spa, 321 Seventeenth Street, Denver, CO 80202, (303) 297-3111

 

1.6 CEUs (Continuing Education Units) will be awarded by SPE-Americas Office for this 2-day course.

 

Registration Deadline: Friday, April 7th, 2017

 


 

Course Content

Topics include:

 

  • Basics: fluid and rock properties, oil and gas in place; elements of geology
  • Drilling: vertical, directional, horizontal, and off-shore
  • Well logging
  • Completions
  • Surface facilities from well-head to refinery
  • Well testing
  • Evaluation of production performance
  • Reservoir performance: conventional and unconventional; reserve estimates

 

Who Should Attend

For engineers and non-engineers working, or interested, in the petroleum industry, this course will help them grasp the language and concepts of petroleum engineering. Laptops are required for this course.

 

About the Instructor

Dr. Richard L. Christiansen, is Adjunct Professor of Chemical Engineering at the University of Utah with 30-plus years of experience in the oil industry. He taught courses in petroleum engineering at the Colorado School of Mines for 16 years. He has worked for large and small oil companies. He is co-author with Dr. John R. Fanchi of Introduction to Petroleum Engineering (Wiley, 2016).

 

Registration

The registration deadline is April 7, 2017. 

The registration fee is $1,400 for members and $1,800 for nonmembers and is fully refundable until that date.  For more details, contact Darien O’Brien, P.E. at dgobrien@alumni.mines.edu or (303) 934-5979.  Make your check payable to SPE Denver Section and mail to Darien O’Brien, 1632 South Lamar Street, Lakewood, Colorado 80232-7038.  Please include the course name, your FULL name (as you would like it to appear on the course completion certificate), SPE member number (if applicable), Title, Company, e-mail address, postal address, phone and fax number.  You may also register and pay on-line at http://denver.spe.org/.

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