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Found 31 Onshore jobs

Energy Jobline provides a range of onshore jobs within the energy and engineering industry worldwide. Many of our oil and gas jobs advertised are within the onshore sector. Contrary to general beliefs the majority of jobs within the oil and gas industry are actually based onshore. Onshore Oil and Gas jobs include opportunities within exploration, field development and workover operations. Environments within the onshore industry can be very diverse including desert and Arctic conditions. 

Onshore Jobs

Engineering and technical roles make up a large part of the onshore oil and gas industry. However there are multiple opportunities for skilled professionals including: Geologists, Electricians, Crane Operators, Mechanics, Designers and many more.

Salaries within the onshore oil and gas industry greatly depend on the field of work, experience and location. Generally entry level candidates will earn in the region of £22,000 – 28,000 but there is great potential to earn in excess of £45,000 with a few years of experience. The opportunities to work in various locations worldwide along with the added benefits within the industry make the onshore oil and gas sector a popular field of employment.

United Kingdom Onshore Oil and Gas (UKOOG) represents the onshore oil and gas industry in the UK. The onshore oil and gas industry has existed for over 150 years and the processes of onshore drilling and hydraulic fracturing today are now established techniques. Recent resources have estimated there could be 1,329 trillion cubic feet of shale gas potential within central England.

In the UK today there are 120 sites with 250 wells in operation producing between 20,000 and 25,000 barrels of oil equivalent a day. Gas is an essential part of our economy providing electricity, heat and raw materials. Natural gas currently provides over 80% of our total heating requirements and over 30% of our total electricity generation.

Recently the Government has put in place a strategy to try to reduce our reliance on natural gas for heating but this is likely to take many years to develop as it will require adopting new technologies and transformation in overall behaviour. As a result, gas and shale gas will play a major part in essentially connecting the current system with any future low carbon technology that is introduced.

For more information on the onshore oil and gas industry in the UK visit the United Kingdom Onshore Oil and Gas website.

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