THE CRUDE TRUTH Ep. 88 Mr. Brad Svoboda, Breanna Johnson, and Kristy Kerns

by Mariel Alumit  - June 15, 2024

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THE CRUDE TRUTH Ep. 88 Mr. Brad Svoboda, Breanna Johnson, and Kristy Kerns

Video Transcription edited for grammar. We disavow any errors unless they make us look better or smarter.

Video Transcription edited for grammar. We disavow any errors unless they make us look better or smarter.

Rey Treviño [00:00:00] As we continue to produce more and more oil out of West Texas, water management becomes more and more important. We talked to an expert on this episode of The Crude Truth.

Narrator [00:00:10] In 1901 at Spindletop Hill, near Beaumont. The future of Texas changed dramatically as, like a fountain of fortune, thousands of barrels of oil burst from the earth towards the sky. Soon, Detroit would be cranking out Model TS by the millions and America was on the move. Thanks to the black gold being produced in Texas now, more than a century later, the vehicles are different, but nothing else has truly changed. Sure, there may be many other alternative energy sources like wind and solar and electric. But let’s be honest. America depends on oil and entrepreneurs. And if the USA is truly going to be independent, it has to know the crude truth.

Narrator [00:00:54] This episode is brought to you by LFS chemistry. We are committed to being good stewards of the environment. We are providing the tools so you can be too. Nape Expo where deals happen. Air compressor solutions. When everything is on the line, Air Compressor Solutions is the dependable choice to keep commercial business powered up. Sandstone Group exec crew. Elevate your network. Elevate your knowledge. Texas Star Alliance, Pecos country operating. Fueling our.

Rey Treviño [00:01:27] Future. Well, hello. And as always, thank you very much for tuning in to another episode of The Crude Truth. Today we’re filming from our Dallas flagship studios here at the Real News Communications Studio. So thank you all very much. And as always, today I’ve got my great co-host, Kristy. How are you.

Kristy Kerns [00:01:46] And Dan amazing today. How are you?

Rey Treviño [00:01:48] I cannot complain, it’s been a good day and it’s actually sunshine after all the weather we’ve had lately. And I tell you what, everything has been so busy. And with oil numbers as high as they’ve been, you know, we’re producing record amounts of oil that we never have. I can’t even talk today, only down. That’s how excited I am about how much oil we produce. But also water is becoming a real big issue because we’re having to put the water back in the ground. And the real question is, how are we doing that, say safely? You heard about that at all?

Kristy Kerns [00:02:17] Not until this morning. So would you like to, like, elaborate on that a little bit with me?

Rey Treviño [00:02:21] Yeah, I know, what’s been really going on is, you know, when we get done, you know, producing all, we got to put the water back in the ground. So we’re basically trying to find it, put it back where it’s coming from. However, there are so many environmentalists out there saying that it’s actually not that we’re harming the Earth and we’re really not. So that’s why I’m really excited to have on our guests today that we have, we have on today two great people that know West Texas like the back of their hands. We have on the chief operating officer of SIP, which is chemical injections partners. Brad Salvo to Brad. How are you?

Brad Svoboda [00:02:51] I’m doing great. Excited to be. Here.

Rey Treviño [00:02:53] Oh, well, I’m very excited that you are here. And then also here for her third time is Brianna Johnson, business development manager. Brianna, how are you?

Kristy Kerns [00:03:02] I’m good. How are you?

Rey Treviño [00:03:03] Oh, doing real well. And, you know, we were joking in the pre-meeting that you’re actually right up there with JP, Warren and Keith Stelter to be the Five Timers club to be on the show.

Breanna Johnson [00:03:12] So do I have a trophy? Do you have it ready for me?

Rey Treviño [00:03:15] Well, we got to get to the five, but that could be that. That’s what I’m excited. Whatever that happened, just go for it. I have to make that fun.

Brad Svoboda [00:03:20] She’s really competitive. So.

Kristy Kerns [00:03:22] Yeah, I have that ready for you. Next time, I’ll text.

Breanna Johnson [00:03:25] You to ask you where it.

Kristy Kerns [00:03:25] Is.

Rey Treviño [00:03:26] I’ll be like, hang out where the other two, right next to that. Hopefully I’ll, I’ll be by just watching each other’s episode. Okay. There are number three here. Number four, you know. And but thank you guys so much for coming in. And cubicle injection partners. Brad has just been literally y’all have been kicking butt and taking names, as I like to say, on the produced water side. So y’all manage produced water and help clean it up. Is that.

Brad Svoboda [00:03:51] Correct? That’s correct. Yeah. I think the produce water space, as you mentioned, it’s vital to the industry, to the environment. Right? There’s just a stewardship of the land, but it’s also the fastest growing segment within oil and gas. So when somebody drills the operator drills for oil, there’s for every one barrel of oil that comes up. There’s anywhere from 3 to 10 barrels of produce water. So now what you mentioned is what do you do with this water? How do you a dispose it safely back into the ground and or coming up with recycled plans? How can we re-use this water for back into the production side of oil and gas. But then also bigger picture, you know, commercially, is there a use out there once we clean it up for ag land right. Promote for you. So, I feel that this part of the industry is just scratching the surface on to where it can go.

Rey Treviño [00:04:45] Well, I mean, you know, I’m glad you brought the point up for what I think you know, is easier said, for every barrel of oil produced was 3 to 5 barrels of water. And that is true. Sometimes I do joke as an operator saying we actually are a water producing company. That’s a little on the side. You can’t. The extra benefit of basically bringing water out of the ground. And then you, along here is also Adrianna Brown. And thank you again for coming on again. Again? We were joking for the third time. For those up there that don’t know you, you know, please introduce yourself.

Breanna Johnson [00:05:14] I’m Brianna Johnson, and I am with currently sip work. Not currently. I’m never leaving.

Kristy Kerns [00:05:21] Anything. Get rid of me.

Breanna Johnson [00:05:25] With CIP. I have a background in business development and sales and found myself going into the water industry about three years ago. And here I am.

Kristy Kerns [00:05:36] So that’s. That’s it.

Rey Treviño [00:05:41] Well, you know, when we talk about how important the water is, and I like how you said that. Hey, it’s almost becoming more about water in West Texas as well, because we are producing so much, bread. You know, if you don’t mind, share some of your background, because. Sure. Congratulations. You’ve been highlighted in several different business magazines here lately, not only because of what you’ve been able to do at SIP, but because of your background. That you are almost, somebody that can just go transform transformable from one industry to another just because of what you and your skills.

Brad Svoboda [00:06:13] Yeah, that’s very kind of you. But, my background is after graduation, I graduated from Colorado State University, in 2001, and I joined Heritage Conoco right before the Phillips merger. And so within the first six months, we all went into a global developmental program down in Houston, where we did 12 months of almost every discipline within oil and gas. So from upstream, midstream, downstream, and then from there, a you had to pass or you have a job. And then once you passed, you could have been kicked out anywhere across the world. So I started my career in New York City on the wholesale, fuel supply, part of the industry. So I was with ConocoPhillips for about two years, and then transitioned over to Hess Oil. Has oil is the big company out of, New York City. I did home heating, commercial use and then got onto the retail side with Hess. They owned a chain of networks from Miami all the way up to New Hampshire. And then big on the fuel supply, obviously. And so that background really got me back to really formulating and building high functioning teams. And I did that, and I was with Haas for a 6 or 7 years and then transitioned to Racetrac Petroleum, which is an independent, fuel supplier, convenience store chain out of the land of Georgia and went through multiple different roles and leadership, levels with them. And, I tell you, each company was tremendous because I took it as a great learning opportunity. Right. And they’re they’re huge companies. And now I’m with an organization that is just beginning. And I think that was one of the the positives coming over here was, a we have a tremendous, founder, Kyle Berry, that has a great reputation within the oil and gas has been very successful. And now he is onto his next venture, which is CIP. And we actually, met through mutual friends, and I was still with Racetrac. And, I say, like I say in life, that timing is everything, right? And we started talking and there was an opportunity to come in and he said, hey, it’s going to be much less, you know, complex and much less on the people side that you’re used to. But I think we have some special brewing here. Right? We got a great model. We’re in a great niche of the of the industry. And now let’s have some fun. Let’s really grow this the right way. Build tremendous teams. And you know, there’s a lot of things that we can do with produce water for operators helping them out. But then also we talked about environmentally making sure that we’re in compliance with, you know, the Railroad Commission and regulatory compliance to, dispose or recycle this water the proper way.

Rey Treviño [00:08:52] That’s a lot like that.

Kristy Kerns [00:08:54] So how are you coaching, this team to be effective now that you’ve transitioned over here?

Brad Svoboda [00:08:58] Yeah, I love it. I think the leadership just comes down to, you know, setting, setting the tone, the culture within the, company itself. And we do, you know, we talk about all the time, but it starts with integrity. We got to have integrity. Our guys are field based, right? We ask them to professional, go out, do their job. No one’s going be watching them. Micromanage them. We have to have high character and high integrity. So that’s number one. Number two, it’s all about team, and I don’t care, you know, if it’s Kyle Berry, our founder, myself. Brianna, you know, somebody that was hired last week. Team before individual in anything we do. So we have that team camaraderie. And then, we have to have positive, solution minded, our solution minded, mindset. So we have to go out there. It’s operations, oil field. There’s things are going to come up that are challenges each and every day. You might have a game plan at the beginning of the week, and by 10 a.m. on Monday, it’s ruined, right? So how do you really embrace those ops? Goals and changes with a positive attitude and a solution mindset. Right. And then after that, it’s all about the job. Go out there and let’s make sure we communicate best in class, internally with each other along with our operators. And then make sure that we deliver on what we say. Let’s go out and provide great service and that translates to great results. So I think with that, everybody understands our culture and everybody has each other’s back internally with the organization to really grow this thing. I think one of the biggest things I’m I’m stoked about, I’m really happy about is with teams. It comes down to consistency. I’ve been with companies in the past where it’s high turnover. Right. Oil, gas, West Texas, same thing. I came on actually two years ago today. I came on a sip and it was, it was, we we did a lot of heavy lifting early on just to formulate the culture and the teams and get ready for our growth. But in the past 16 months, we have not had one individual leave sip on the road. That’s right.

Kristy Kerns [00:11:01] Voluntarily. That is.

Brad Svoboda [00:11:02] Anything. Now, we’ve had to make tough calls and we probably got rid of 10 to 12 people. But again, if they’re not living up to those six things I mentioned, they don’t have a seat with coffee.

Kristy Kerns [00:11:12] That’s amazing. It says a lot about your leadership and the business for sure.

Breanna Johnson [00:11:16] And I will say, you know, I’ve worked for other service companies. And I think that is huge. I mean, there’s been other companies and it is always high turnover. And I think that’s not not just because that’s your anniversary, but he, he really has put a structure in the company and it’s the organization. And I feel like, all the employees, including myself, always feel very welcome to if we have an idea or, I don’t know, we see a problem. I feel like he’s very open to letting us all sit down at a table and come up with a solution together. So I think that has been a driving force to.

Kristy Kerns [00:11:57] Being a female in this industry. What do you think some of the barriers are being a female leader?

Breanna Johnson [00:12:04] I would say how do I say this? You know, I think, I think that it’s a challenge in itself, working in oil and gas. I think even though there are many females now in the industry, it’s it’s still a bit of a barrier you have to get past. But I also feel like it motivates me even more. And. It’s a very inspiring that there are very few females in the industry, I feel like, but the ones that are in the industry, you know, I’ve only been in it for a couple of years and seen what they have done before me. It just motivates me to keep going.

Kristy Kerns [00:12:42] To set the bar up higher and higher for women that want to come into it. That’s amazing.

Breanna Johnson [00:12:47] Every room needs a female, too, you know.

Kristy Kerns [00:12:49] We just like a lot of guys that are not gonna say that women bring different, you know, different views and everything when it comes to, you know, a man’s business or anything in any kind of a relationship. Women see things totally, different. We have intuition then men don’t understand. And it actually helps elevate the business. ItrillionEALLY does.

Breanna Johnson [00:13:09] Yeah, and we can really read people, too.

Kristy Kerns [00:13:10] Oh, sorry. I have a second. Yeah. Oh, like I told you, I was right. Yeah, exactly. I know I always say that I really like the truth. That that’s how you come to mind, right?

Rey Treviño [00:13:24] Well, you know, as as we continue here with what y’all are building over there at SIP, for those out there that don’t truly understand what the produce water is, what is, what is it that you guys are looking forward to? Customer. And what are y’all doing to help out those customers in the in the oil and gas industry?

Brad Svoboda [00:13:40] Sure. I’ll leave it there. I’ll I’ll go with this. So kind of the life cycle is obviously the operator on the production side, right. Drills the oil, up comes, water with oil and a bunch of other, you know, things within the water, you know, fluids, chemical, you know, minerals. So once the midstream water operators take custody from the operator, we’re hand in hand with them. So we make sure that from the batteries all the way to the wood, which is the facilities where the the water is processed, cleaned up, and then goes either down hall or back to the recycle side. We’re there with the whole life cycle of that, that portion. So we are aligned with our operators and midstream, customers. We understand what their concerns are, their goals are what their metrics are, and we like to think of ourselves as an extension to their team. So we’re right up there along with them. We have weekly meetings, you know, multiple weekly meetings at times. But, you know, we just want to be aligned. And I think it comes down to a lot of the issues are the companies or teams that are not as, impactful. It comes down to communication alignment. So it doesn’t matter if it’s internally with our team, we make sure that we’re buttoned up. Everybody’s on the same page, and then we don’t stop there. We got to make sure that we’re aligned and on the same page with our customers.

Breanna Johnson [00:15:02] I feel like a lot of service companies with their customer. I mean, sometimes that customer doesn’t even know what the service company is doing behind the scenes. And just that sets us apart as well as we are just it’s almost like we are. I mean, we are on two different sides, but we’re on the same team. Like you said, it’s all very tangled up with each other and operations. And, I’ve spoken to customers before and their issue with their service provider is, you know, I don’t know what they’re doing out in the field. I don’t know what solutions are using. And I don’t know, there’s obviously a reason why install working. But, you know, our customer comes to us and with the problem. And so everybody is just, you know, on the same drawing board basically.

Kristy Kerns [00:15:45] So. Well.

Rey Treviño [00:15:47] You know, as we’re talking about the service side of things, and right now, you know, we’re producing more oil as we’re talking about the beginning than we ever have. You know, how funny is that? During this administration, I’d say producing the most of, you know, every month seems to be a new record of production. That doesn’t mean that we’re drilling new wells, but that just means that the old wells are producing you, that you guys are doing your part to keep those wells going as a service company in the industry. Are y’all seeing a pickup in y’all’s work or y’all seeing it kind of stagnate right now in West Texas?

Brad Svoboda [00:16:17] So I think it’s it’s a big pickup. You know, I think within CIP and probably within the industry, like I said, at the beginning, it’s the fastest growing segment within, oil and gas. So with that, you know, creates a lot of opportunities and a lot of business. Right.

Rey Treviño [00:16:32] And, you know, also that with these opportunities right now for the business, you know, what are y’all doing to, you know, on the chemical side because like, the moment you hear the word cool, what are y’all doing? You know, all that.

Brad Svoboda [00:16:45] So it’s great. I think that’s what also separates, you know, sip. So our founder, he had, several WDS. And to Brianna’s point, they were getting a check, invoice at the end of the month, and it was one price they didn’t know. You know, how much was chemical? How much was service? If it was service, what was the scope of work, what was done? And so it was just one, one, one invoice. And what we’re doing and trying to change the model is really being true consultants and a service provider. And we partner with these, you know, big global whole, wholesale chemical companies. So we’re not the ones going out to our customer and saying, hey, it’s our chemical, right? It’s our service. And we’re just going to pitch our chemical, right, right. And just say, no, we go out. And since we are, you know, disconnected from our chemical and we’re sourcing the best chemical, we’re going to get the best price and the most effective chemical, right. And each, each, customer is different. Each one is different. So with that, we rely on data that we are forward thinking. We analyze the data, and it tells us what we need to do and how to treat that facility, that pipeline, the right way with other different chemistries. So it’s not a all in one deal. And I think that’s what really separates us is we don’t have skin in the game with chemical. We’re going to our job is to find you the, the the customer, the best chemical, the best price. And then we’re going to really excel on that partnership on the service. I.

Breanna Johnson [00:18:18] I think it allows us to I mean, it does allow us to fully focus on service. I, I think that sometimes an issue in the chemical world is that service side is kind of not being paid attention to enough, and it almost leads it where the customer is having to hire somebody. Sometimes to manage your chemical program, you should have to hire a person internally to manage a chemical program that you’re paying for externally.

Kristy Kerns [00:18:45] So that makes.

Rey Treviño [00:18:46] Sense. Yeah.

Kristy Kerns [00:18:48] Yeah.

Breanna Johnson [00:18:49] That would be like me hiring a maid to clean my house and then me and clean up.

Kristy Kerns [00:18:53] Yeah. What does it make sense?

Rey Treviño [00:18:57] No doubt it brand. You know, you, your knowledge and and your background is so, so extensive with what you’ve been doing. You know what? Other than the turnover. Because you mentioned that. Hey, the turnover is one thing that you’ve noticed is a difference. What is another big difference? Or really let me rephrase the question. What’s another thing that you’re bringing over from the big company mindset in the CIP to help streamline and keep this continue to be success?

Brad Svoboda [00:19:22] Yeah, I think, starts with our team. We have an amazing team. But, you know, just like anything, they’re field guys. They’re in the field. And they’re great at what they do. No, I don’t think anybody is in, you know, fifth grade saying I want to work in the oil field, right. Like for my career. And yet great people end up there. Right? So I think my my goal, my mission is to make everybody understand that when they go out each and every day, that what they do matters, right? What they do if it’s, if there are drivers delivering, you know, chemical to site, you know, if it’s our techs going in and doing, you know, treatments on oil or tank audits that matters. So I think always reminding them and installing that why behind their job and why it matters. So it creates that sense of pride and fulfillment. Right. So we have weekly calls. We have town hall meetings. And it’s about them. It’s, you know, hey, tell me what’s going on. What obstacles do you have? Let’s talk through them. Let’s resolve them. Right. And I think what I’ve heard with some other service providers and companies out there, it’s, you know, they pick up the phone, they hire somebody, throw them out there and do the job. Right. And I think we really create that structure and identity of who our team is and what they need to do well.

Breanna Johnson [00:20:39] And I think that, I mean, not only I will say the people that we have at SIP, the account managers, that. I mean, they are all they genuinely care about their job and they are all very passionate about it. And they they want to excel and they want to do the best they can. And I think the fact that Kip, brings us all in quarterly for town hall meetings and, you know, communication is open. I feel like it drives. It drives their motivation to want to excel as well. Because everybody is just on the same team.

Rey Treviño [00:21:13] So and then, you know, when you talk about your town halls and again, I know you all are doing it as a group, but what are y’all doing on the public side to let them know, hey, you know, we’re not, you know, what are y’all doing on that side to help people out? Let them have more knowledge about y’all’s part of the industry.

Brad Svoboda [00:21:28] Well, we’re doing it.

Rey Treviño [00:21:29] Today, you know, so that’s one thing. But I think.

Brad Svoboda [00:21:32] You know, we’re gonna really hold that up with with her. God. And, you know, attending conferences and not only, you know, getting our name out there, but learning, right? We want to set up these conferences, and we want key takeaways that we can go back and apply internally with CIP. And then how those knowledge shares that those conference, you know, here this is what SIP is doing here. Some of our best practices. Yes, it’s very competitive out there. But the overall goal is, you know, how do we safely and most efficiently, you know, manage the produce water. And I think that’s the overall goal. And, you know, I think just through, you know, many conferences that we attend and learn from and share, I think it’s a great way.

Kristy Kerns [00:22:07] Yeah. Brianna, I have a question in regards to women that want to get into this industry, like you said, that you know, more coming. What what could you, tell them to encourage, obviously to move forward. It is a man’s, you know, world in a sense, but aren’t coming into any advice or anything.

Breanna Johnson [00:22:22] I would say. So. I will say when I first started, I was so intimidated and so scared. My first conference I went to, I don’t think I left the back of the random during the panel discussions because I just felt like I really, you know, oil and gas is complicated. There’s so many moving parts. And I felt like I was I didn’t know really what was going on. And I think it’s just one of those careers. If you get a position within anywhere in oil and gas, just be just be honest. Tell people, ask people questions, tell people you don’t know what’s going on. I feel like people appreciate the transparency. And that’s the best way you’re going to learn. And also we’ve all been there like just go in there and just you’ll figure it out.

Kristy Kerns [00:23:08] So then you feel going to the conferences has definitely helped you acknowledge okay.

Breanna Johnson [00:23:12] Yeah absolutely. Okay. I made half the sum. Well probably more than half the time I’m like, what are you talking about?

Kristy Kerns [00:23:18] But you know, I don’t I don’t I feel bad I’m like, are they speaking English. Yeah okay good. That’s good to know. Yeah.

Breanna Johnson [00:23:26] But no, I definitely I mean, I just think just like anything else, just being honest and asking questions and just trying to soak it all in. And I definitely when I first started, I youtubed like, what is oil and gas from like the beginning. And I have a little notebook, basically oil and gas for dummies.

Kristy Kerns [00:23:45] That people reference that sometimes what when you’re on oil I gas. So I’m like, oh, I know they’re coming by car but not selling nothing. That’s all I know exactly to I need to go back. Yeah, absolutely.

Brad Svoboda [00:23:57] But that’s about as the end, the end of the the chain right there from.

Kristy Kerns [00:24:00] Yeah.

Brad Svoboda [00:24:01] But I will I’ll give Bri tremendous credit. She came in you know, November last year. December. Yeah. Roughly. And, you know, talking about being a woman and female into the industry. And, you know, we have we have three females. Our team. Right. We have 32 members total. But she did a tremendous job of coming in. And the first week we had this amazing project with one of our midstream customers. And it was long days, long hours. And she just said, let me get a pink, hard hat on and where do you need me? And it was awesome. She was, I mean, working 8 a.m. to 10 p.m., walking up catwalks, checking tanks, doing treatments like and you talked about immediately earning the respect of the team. Well, there you go.

Kristy Kerns [00:24:47] I got lazy.

Breanna Johnson [00:24:48] Yeah, yeah, it was fun. It I definitely not something I would want to do as a career, but then I was like, man, I’m going to be really skinny if I keep.

Kristy Kerns [00:24:57] Doing it, man. Here you go. Positive outlook on it.

Breanna Johnson [00:25:00] That’s what I call my nails. But.

Kristy Kerns [00:25:04] That’s hilarious. What?

Rey Treviño [00:25:07] No. What would you guys have just been doing so much in West Texas and, you know, excuse me, I it’s just too, too much fun that you guys are having out there, and I think that’s awesome. Yeah, there’s nothing wrong with that, Brad. Kind of bringing it back to the environmental side, you know, again, we were kind of joking during the beginning, right before we started that West Texas, some call it like it’s part of the Swiss cheese. I’m not sure there’s so much, you know, and they’re blaming the oil and gas industry then especially again for the water. What are you guys doing for that water that you all are putting back in the ground just again, you know, trying to bring people aware what what happens.

Brad Svoboda [00:25:44] Yeah, 100%. And. Like you said, there’s so much there’s lithium, there’s there’s a bunch of mining there. So I honestly think the Texas Railroad Commission, there’s a tremendous job of regulations. I think if you look at the industries I’ve been in the past and kind of the regulatory compliance that had to be issued, you know, I’m very impressed with the nature that the state of Texas and the Railroad Commission takes for oversight of doing the right thing and the regulations within our industry. So I first say that, but then it comes to under us. So we’re highly knowledgeable, knowledgeable about the regulatory compliance and working with our operators on what is needed from the regulatory standpoint to keep, you know, their operations up and running. And then making sure that, you know, why we are treating this water or treating it to easily flow through the pipelines and then through the system and down safely and then more efficiently, like I said, and that’s where our chemical solutions come through based on the data that we’re seeing. But we can tailor that. So we will strip out, you know, a lot of the iron ore hs2’s. Right. And then ATP bacteria that if it was not treated properly, that’s running down hole and creating, you know, more pressure issues downhole. So we understand, you know, how to decrease pressure about pressure numbers and then increase in activity the right way, in the safe way. So we are always compliant with the Railroad Commission standards.

Rey Treviño [00:27:09] And again you know the Railroad Commission has I agree, has done a great job there for as an operator there my best friend and the same time. Yeah. You know, because we have to follow all these rules and then not only that, just like you all are responsible as an operator, we’re responsible for that. And we got to make sure that you all are doing the right things. And those reports that y’all provide, right, you all provided to the people then, the commission and that we have to share it just because there’s so much checks and balances that are in place and that with West Texas alone, you know, I do like to say that a long time ago in the oil and gas industry, West Texas, unfortunately, was a wild, wild west, literally. And now we’re coming back. And you said it earlier, being great stewards of this land, it’s like, you know, I haven’t met one oil and gas individual that is somebody that goes, oh, I hate the land. You know, most of us are conservationists. You know, I love to I’d love to plant trees at the same time. And so we do care about Mother Earth. And so that’s something I do want to say that I did like you saying that to be is like they to be good stewards of what we’re doing.

Brad Svoboda [00:28:11] Correct? Correct. Very important. Very, very warm.

Rey Treviño [00:28:15] You know, as we’re wrapping up in the time today, Brad, I want where can people find you guys and reach out to you? Sure.

Brad Svoboda [00:28:22] So I think when you post this, I’ll have all my contact information out there, but, I mean, we’re chemical injection partners are based out of Fort Worth, Texas. And then we have offices in West Texas. We have office in Midland, we have office in parks. And then down in the Eagle fur. We do business down there as well. And we have an office there. And we’re looking to expand up into, New Mexico, part of the Carlsbad area here shortly.

Rey Treviño [00:28:43] Carlsbad is getting it’s picking up. It is especially with the way the dynamics are in New New Mexico now. It’s there. I see it picking up. It just shows how important the oil and gas is to the economy of any.

Brad Svoboda [00:28:56] Any state for sure. Correct?

Rey Treviño [00:28:58] Yeah. If. Bri, what about you? How can people get Ahold of you just in case?

Breanna Johnson [00:29:03] Well, I’m on LinkedIn all the time. I live on there. And then I’ll also add my contact information as well. Sorry.

Kristy Kerns [00:29:11] Yeah.

Rey Treviño [00:29:12] Yeah. Chrissy. What? This is.

Kristy Kerns [00:29:16] It was an absolute. And I learned a lot, so that’s good.

Rey Treviño [00:29:22] Oh, good. That’s great. Well. Appreciate it. Yeah. I cannot thank you guys enough for coming out to Dallas to the flagship studio. It’s beautiful. Oh. Thank you. And, you know, you guys, what y’all are doing again? Like I said at the beginning, y’all are setting. You’re setting the standard. Y’all are setting the tone, and y’all are just leading by example with everything y’all are doing over there at Chemical Injection Partners. So thank you all very much. And again, to all our listeners out there, please be sure to connect with them and we’ll see you all again on another episode of The Crib Truth.

Narrator [00:29:51] Again, the Crude Truth would like to thank today’s sponsors LFS chemistry, Nape, XPO Air Compressor Solutions, sandstone Group, X crew, Texas Star Alliance, Pecos Country Operating and Real News Communication Network.

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THE CRUDE TRUTH Ep. 89 Kristy Kerns and Josh Morris

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