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Abiogenic Petroleum: Peak Oil and “Fossil Fuels” – Debunked

Live on Tuesdays at 5pm Pacific time – UnSpun #094:

Greg Quinones is a business consultant, writer, public speaker, trainer and teacher. He is Founder and Managing Executive Partner of ZEN Enhanced Oil Recovery (ZENEOR) a Texas based privately held limited liability company. ZENEOR specializes in “out-of-the-box” thinking in oil production and process. Through extensive knowledge of the oil industry, they bring new innovations and technologies to market in order to help practical minded operators lower costs, improve efficiency and reduce environmental risks. The Company’s mission is to help achieve higher revenues for industry investors and higher netbacks for producers, land owners, royalty owners and working interest owners. In the past Greg has served as a leadership/sales trainer and marketing associate in the investment banking and venture capital industries for various private firms in New York City. He began his career in investment banking by serving as an apprentice and marketing associate where he established relationships with suppliers, end-buyers and investors of various commodites such as food, fuel and oil, and more.

Previous related episodes with Greg:
Abiogenic Petroleum: Peak Oil and “Fossil Fuels” – Debunked w/ Greg Quinones #241
RBN Gnostic Media Radio 065 – Greg – Oil vs. Alternative Fuels – 9/25/2015

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60 Comments on "Abiogenic Petroleum: Peak Oil and “Fossil Fuels” – Debunked"

  1. Apneaman on Fri, 17th Nov 2017 2:40 pm 

    Houston-area ZIP codes where rent increased the most after Hurricane Harvey

    “As many professionals expected, Houston-area rents rose significantly following the destruction of Hurricane Harvey – some areas upwards of 40% more than pre-Harvey rents, according to a RentHop study.

    According to RentHop, price gouging – despite being considered unethical and illegal in some states – is when sellers take advantage of a disaster situation to excessively raise prices on essential goods like food, fuel, and shelter.

    Following Harvey’s devastation across the Houston area, thousands of Houston-area residents were displaced from their homes due to the record-breaking flood waters. Due to the demand of residents in the Houston area, many apartments and homes raised their rates to capitalize on the higher demand.”

  2. Anonymouse1 on Fri, 17th Nov 2017 2:42 pm 

    And thus why the Rockman has no problem accepting the abiotic origin of oil because it didn’t make a f@cking difference in how he has explored for”

    ‘the narrativeman’, is, IOW, a creationist.(not a revelation of any kind btw), IE, not a fact, or science based kind of merikan. Like he says, the only thing that matters are uS dollars and jesus. The age, or even shape of the earth(its round narrativeman), is immaterial to where he decided to poke straws in the ground.

  3. peakoilwhen_aka_meemoe_uk on Fri, 17th Nov 2017 2:43 pm 

    ” As the Rockman has proclaimed in the past all oil has an abiotic origin. So what? ”

    So the Earth’s mantle is mass producing oil faster than we can consume it. There can’t be a peak oil.

  4. Apneaman on Fri, 17th Nov 2017 3:39 pm 

    So the rockman wasted all that time in university learning about what specific geology to look for oil in, like ancient seabeds that had accumulated trillions and trillions of dead microorganisms? Why do cancer extractors look for oil in river deltas, deserts and the arctic? Why and what are they looking for? What features are they looking for offshore? I guess petroleum geologists just spend 4-5 years in university learning them up the secrets of the diving rod.

  5. Apneaman on Fri, 17th Nov 2017 3:41 pm 

    Keystone pipeline leak spills 210,000 gallons of oil in South Dakota

    They should get their security firm mercenaries to clean it up.

  6. Apneaman on Fri, 17th Nov 2017 3:55 pm 

    Fast and Getting Faster: The Verdict on Sea Level Rise from the Latest National Climate Assessment

    Miami Beach to begin new $100 million flood prevention project in face of sea level rise – January 28, 2017

    “The city will embark on a $100 million project to raise roads, install pumps and water mains and redo sewer connections during the next two years across a swath of single-family homes in the La Gorce and Lakeview neighborhoods of Mid-Beach. A sizable chunk of a citywide effort estimated to cost $400 to $500 million, the work is meant to keep streets dry in the face of sea level rise.”


    Why Did Miami Beach’s Multimillion-Dollar Anti-Flood Pumps Fail? – August 2, 2017


  7. JGav on Fri, 17th Nov 2017 4:51 pm 


  8. Anonymouse1 on Fri, 17th Nov 2017 5:02 pm 

    Abiotic oil.

    Its for amerikans for whom good old fashioned, ‘regular’ creationism, just isn’t good enough. Its creationism, for oil industry wannabe’s, (and the odd quasi-insider like ‘the narrativeman’ here).

  9. rockman on Sat, 18th Nov 2017 1:22 pm 

    So sad how some think they understand petroleum exploration yet are truly clueless. Fortunately they are a small minority here and the Rockman need not waste anymore time trying to educate them. At least they provide some comic relief from this serous subject. We can view them as the CKPO…Cosmo Kramer of Peak Oil. LOL.

  10. rockman on Sat, 18th Nov 2017 1:47 pm 

    Meyer – “…as one argument for abiotic has to do with these old oil wells, abandoned as empty, later producing oil, as though they had been replenished. Is there a better explanation for this phenomenon?” Very rarely is an oil well plugged and abandoned any producing any oil at that time. It’s just not making a positive revenue. If the price of oil increases net revenue can become positive and it comes back on line. Happens but not very often. More common is a company doesn’t realize there’s another productive zone in the well and abandons it when the current completion becomes non-commercial. This is actually one of the Rockman’s specialties: over the decades I’ve reentered dozens of wells abandoned by other companies. I did this to a Louisiana well 5 years ago and brought it on at 250 bopd. The state actually began investigating me for fraud: they looked at the zone and couldn’t believe it produced anything but water. I gave the state geologist a lesson in “low resistivity oil pay”. He was amazed and very greatful. In some cases I actually put the zone they were producing back on: they damaged the zone while producing and I fixed the damage.

    I know of only one documented case of a zone being recharged with oil as it was being depleted. Happened offshore in the GOM. The zone was connected to a deeper reservoir by a fault plane. As the pressure in the producing reservoir declined the differential forced the oil up from the deeper reservoir.

    All the rest of such stories are undocumented bullsh+t urban legends.

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