With decades of operating history and innovation across our trusted brands, Cimarron provides technology-driven emissions management solutions for the global energy system. Our leading-edge products, services, and real-time monitoring systems reduce emissions, optimize operations, ensure regulatory compliance, and drive sustainability progress for our customers operating in oil & natural gas production, energy storage & distribution, renewables & biogas, coal mine methane, and certain industrial end markets. In addition to being present in all major domestic energy regions, Cimarron serves more than 45 countries around the world from key operational centers in the United States, Italy, India, the United Kingdom, and the United Arab Emirates. We are proud to be partnering with our valued customers in Creating a Cleaner Environment™.
With an ever-expanding suite of proprietary environmental technologies and engineered solutions, Cimarron is uniquely positioned as an energy industry partner to optimize production while recovering escaping emissions for return to the value stream and/or to capture and destroy them. We are excited to be pioneering innovative automation solutions and emissions control technology, coupled with our high-quality field service capabilities to provide our customers with data-driven performance guarantees.
Cimarron boasts a collection of well-established technologies which have been assembled and innovated from trusted industry brands. Our vast global experience, spanning tens of thousands of equipment installations, serves as a testament to our ability to achieve success in every project upon which we embark.
COMPANY & SOLUTIONS OVERVIEW
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Cimarron is headquartered in Houston, Texas with approximately 550 employees serving our global customer base. In addition to being present in all major regions in the U.S., Cimarron operates across more than 45 countries around the world. We support our customers from sales, engineering, manufacturing, and field service locations across the United States, Italy, India, England, and the United Arab Emirates, further supported by our network of international partners.
THE ENERGY CHALLENGE: MAXIMIZE ENERGY, MINIMIZE EMISSIONS
There is no one-size-fits-all solution to achieving a sustainable energy future which hinges on the imperative of collaboration and innovation across diverse energy sources. The challenges of energy and sustainable development are compounded by the growth of populations and economies. As the world continues to expand, the demand for secure, dependable, and cost-effective energy will surge in the years ahead.
To navigate this complex landscape, it is vital to ensure both energy security and accessible affordability while concurrently mitigating global emissions. This monumental task necessitates the convergence of all available energy resources, accompanied by investment and innovation.
ENERGY INVESTMENT MUST CONTINUE
Meeting the energy needs of the 7 billion people worldwide who have less access to and thus consume considerably less energy per person than the fortunate 1 billion residing in the United States, Western Europe, Canada, Japan, and Australasia, will require a diverse array of energy sources. While low-carbon options like renewable energy are experiencing significant growth from modest foundations, hydrocarbons will continue to play a vital role in satisfying the world’s future energy demands. Credible energy forecasts predict that long-term oil and natural gas consumption is expected to be near or above current levels for decades. Considering depletion rates of hydrocarbon reservoirs, energy investment across the globe must continue to ensure oil, natural gas, and petrochemical biproducts remain available, affordable and reliable to support the world’s infrastructure development, transportation, electricity generation, plastics, pharmaceuticals, agriculture, and manufacturing activity.
ENERGY EMISSIONS INTENSITY MUST DECLINE
The latest IEA data suggests that the upstream energy industry accounts for approximately 15% of global greenhouse gas emissions.¹ While significant progress has been made over the last decade, more investment and technology innovation is needed to meet increasingly strict regulations and to meaningfully reduce Scope 1 emissions across the energy sector. In the IEA’s NZE forecast, a normative scenario illustrating the roadmap for the global energy sector to achieve sharp emissions reduction of many national and corporate targets, emissions from oil and natural gas extraction will need to be reduced by 50% by 2030.¹