Bahrain, June 2002. Fluenta, a global leader in ultrasonic sensing and measurement of flare gas, wins a five-year contract to supply the Bahraini oil and gas company, Tatweer Petroleum, with ultrasonic flare gas measurement solutions.
The contract deal will enable Tatweer Petroleum to improve its efficiency and comply with increasing national and global regulations to measure, monitor, and report flare gas emissions.
Tatweer Petroleum is one of the largest crude oil producers in the Bahrain region and is taking a proactive approach to further improve its position in the oil and gas industry. The company is responsible for all upstream operations in Bahrain, including oil and gas exploration, development, production activities, and gas distribution and sales.
Fluenta has recently expanded its product line of flare gas metering solutions with the launch of the award-winning FlarePhaseTM transducers. The latest invention boasts the widest temperature handling capabilities (+350°C to -200°C). Fluenta’s FlarePhaseTM transducers enable process plants to measure flare gas even with challenging compositions (H2, CO2, CH4) with a range of accuracies better than ±0.75%, control mass balance, and detect abnormal process changes to prevent leakage.
The deal was facilitated by Fluenta’s local partner in Bahrain, Techno-line Trading and Services W.L.L.
Alex Keys, Fluenta’s EMEA Sales Director, commenting on the new deal, said, “we’re delighted to be awarded this contract by Tatweer. It’s a great recognition and acknowledgement for our capabilities seen as a match for Tatweer’s proactive strategy for excellence. Tatweer’s approach is to do every job safely while continually seeking better technology and processes and focusing on cost-efficiency. We look forward to supporting the company’s economic and environmental vision.”
Fluenta’s presence is rapidly growing across the Middle East and North Africa to enable local operators to achieve precise flare gas measurement and take control of greenhouse gas emissions to better comply with the Zero Routine Flaring Initiative and global net-zero emissions goals. The region flares 50 billion cubic meters per year, placing it second after Russia and the Caspian region.