Resources

Click the thumbnails to download any of the following resources.

FERC

The Federal Energy Regulatory Commission ("FERC") is the lead agency in reviewing the proposed Sabal Trail Project (“Project”) and, on November 21, 2014, Sabal Trail officially filed an application for a Certificate of Public Convenience and Necessity with FERC. The formal application for Project approval has been assigned a docket number of CP15-17-000. You may visit FERC’s website at www.FERC.gov and enter this docket number to follow the Project.

FERC Issues Certificate of Public Convenience and Necessity to Sabal Trail Project

On Tuesday, February 2, 2016, Sabal Trail received a certificate of public convenience and necessity from FERC to construct and operate the Sabal Trail interstate natural gas pipeline project. This approval authorizes Sabal Trail to proceed with final preparations to commence construction. The certificate can be found at the link below.


FERC Issues Final Draft Environmental Impact Statement

On Friday, December 18, 2015, FERC issued a Final Environmental Impact Statement (“FEIS”) that collectively assess the potential environmental effects of the Sabal Trail, Hillabee Expansion and Florida Southeast Connection Projects. The Notice of Availability of the FEIS can be found at the link below.

Copies of the FEIS regarding the Sabal Trail pipeline project will be available at local libraries and depositories in Alabama, Georgia and Florida. To find a location near you, please review the following lists:

FERC Issues Draft Environmental Impact Statement for Comment

On September 4, 2015, FERC issued a Draft Environmental Impact Statement (“DEIS”) that collectively assesses the potential environmental effects of the Sabal Trail, Hillabee Expansion and Florida Southeast Connection Projects. The Notice of Availability of the DEIS can be found below. Included in the DEIS notice are dates and locations for 10 public comment meetings to be held by FERC to receive comments on the DEIS. FERC established a 45-day comment period that will begin once the United States Environmental Protection Agency publishes notice of the DEIS in the Federal Register.

We invite you to review the full copy of the DEIS on FERC’s website by clicking on the link below.

Project Filings, Applications & Documents

As a part of the FERC review process, Sabal Trail receives and responds to requests for data. These responses are meant to provide clarity and additional information to FERC regarding Sabal Trail’s application. We invite you to review the responses Sabal Trail has provided to FERC by clicking on the link below:

Supplemental Notice of Intent Comments re: Albany Compressor Station: July 17, 2015 and July 28, 2105

Current Alignment Sheets
Alabama


Florida


Georgia

February 20, 2015 – Sabal Trail Supplemental Filing

On February 20, 2015, Sabal Trail filed the below supplemental information as part of the formal FERC application, and includes additional detailed information on two adopted pipeline route alternatives, the Withlacoochee Route Alternative 3 and the Halpata Tastanaki Preserve Route Alternative, which was noted in Sabal Trail’s supplemental filing on December 30, 2014. Additionally, the below supplemental filing includes information on other reroutes and workspace modifications that have been evaluated following the filing of the Certificate Application.

The supplemental information is as follows.



December 30, 2014 – Sabal Trail Supplemental Filing

On December 30, 2014, Sabal Trail filed the below supplemental information as part of the formal FERC application, and includes documentation on the reroutes addressed in Resource Report 10 of the formal application with FERC filed on November 21, 2014, as well as additional collected data on the Project and copies of various permit applications for the Project..

The supplemental filing includes additional information documenting Sabal Trail’s adoption of the reroute of the Halpata Tastanaki Preserve as agreed with the Audubon Society, the Southwest Florida Water Management District, and the FDEP into the proposed route of the Project. In addition, information documenting Sabal Trail’s adoption of the reroute, which avoids the originally proposed crossing of the Withlacoochee River in Madison and Suwannee Counties, Florida, into the proposed route of the Project is also provided.

Additionally, the following permit applications can be found in the supplemental information, including:

  • Copy of the Florida Department of Environmental Protection Environmental Resource Permit Application Response to Request for Additional Information and supplemental information addressing changes since the original filing on July 31, 2014.
  • Copies of the Air Permit Application and supplemental information for the Project facilities in Alabama, Georgia, and Florida.
  • Copies of the Joint Permit Application between the Mobile, Savannah and Jacksonville U.S. Army Corps of Engineer Districts and the States of Alabama, Georgia and Florida. (Note that previously filed portions of these permit applications (e.g., Wetland Jurisdictional Determination Reports) will not be refiled with this supplemental filing.

The supplemental information is as follows:

November 21, 2014 – Sabal Trail Final Resource Reports

On November 21, 2014, Sabal Trail filed the below final resource reports as part of the formal FERC application, and include collected data about the Project, and the preferred route and reroutes that were filed in the formal application to FERC.

Final resource reports regarding the Sabal Trail pipeline project are available at local libraries and depositories in Alabama, Georgia and Florida. To find a location near you, please review the following lists:

To view project filings, applications and documents from the “pre-file” process, please click here.

Sabal Trail Monthly Progress Report

Quality of Life

Every day, Americans commute to work, charge their phones and do a number of activities that require reliable energy. But how often do we take a moment to stop and consider where our energy comes from?

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Environment

Meeting the expanding energy needs of the Southeastern markets and a beautiful environment is not mutually exclusive. Wherever possible, the new pipeline will follow existing right-of-ways to substantially limit environmental impacts.

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Economic Impact

Natural gas is not only powering our lives, but is powering our economy as well. It is anticipated that by 2025, 3.8 million new jobs will be either directly or indirectly related to natural gas.

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