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This profile was last updated on 12/5/2016 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Wrong Mark Hamarich?

Mark A. Hamarich

Principal Project Manager

Kinder Morgan , Inc.

HQ Phone:  (713) 369-9000

Direct Phone: (713) ***-****direct phone

Email: m***@***.com

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Kinder Morgan , Inc.

1001 Louisiana Street Suite 1000

Houston, Texas,77002

United States

Company Description

Kinder Morgan, Inc. (NYSE: KMI) is one of the largest energy infrastructure companies in North America. It owns an interest in or operates approximately 84,000 miles of pipelines and 155 terminals. The company's pipelines transport natural gas, gasoline, crude...more

Web References(4 Total References)


TGP 300 Line Project > Contacts

www.kindermorgan.com [cached]

Mark Hamarich
Project Manager (713) 420-6295 Mark_Hamarich@kindermorgan.com


www.recorder.com

The representatives from Kinder Morgan included Allen Fore, the vice president of public affairs, Mark Hamarich, the company's project manager, Land Manager Mike Lennon, and Curtis Cole, the company's director of business development.
When asked about the aesthetic aspects of the pipeline, Hamarich noted that the entirety of the pipeline would be buried, that only the compressor stations and valves to regulate the pipe would be visible above ground, and that it would not impede recreational activities. He also said measures would be taken to reduce noise from the compressor stations. He also said no gas would be released from either the pipeline or the compressor stations during "regular operation." Hamarich also spoke about the various safety measures that would be in place, including electric "cathodic" protection that would prevent the pipes from corroding, pressure tests, right-of-way length, and extra wall thickness in populated areas.


TGP 300 Line Project > Contacts

www.elpaso.com [cached]

Mark Hamarich
Project Manager (713) 420-6295 Mark.Hamarich@elpaso.com


dthreetechnology.blogspot.com

We re a pipeline company, said Mark Hamarich, ElPaso Corp. representative and project manager for the Tennessee Gas Pipeline.
Our business is to transport natural gas. As natural gas production increases, supply-line space is at a premium, creating a need to expand capacity. Currently, ElPaso Corp., through its Tennessee Gas subsidiary, maintains a 24-inch line and is working to improve and expand the pipeline infrastructure. The 300-line project is aimed at the Northern Tier of Pennsylvania and will increase capacity by installing seven looping segments totaling 127 miles of 30-inch pipeline. The project includes installation of two additional compression stations and upgrades to existing compressor stations. We re proposing to build loop lines adjacent to the existing line, Hamarich said. According to Hamarich, land-moving practices are carefully monitored to separate the top soil from the subsoil and to follow all Department of Environmental Protection erosion control and sedimentation guidelines and inspections. Agricultural land, wetlands, water bodies and streams, cemeteries are all things we deal with, said Hamarich, There s a lot of investigating that goes into this. After construction, the land is re-seeded and restored. Crop damages are paid according to the market value of the specific crop. We ll work with the farmers to make sure the crop land is brought back, Hamarich said. As long as the pipeline is in existence, the pipeline company will maintain the right of way to keep the area clear of trees that might damage the pipeline itself. If a right of way cannot be negotiated, the pipeline company is authorized to employ eminent domain to secure the necessary land rights, although this is used as a last resort. Once the pipeline is in place, the biggest challenge facing the pipeline companies is to prevent damages. Do not dig near the pipeline, Hamarich said.


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