Calendar An icon of a desk calendar. Cancel An icon of a circle with a diagonal line across. Caret An icon of a block arrow pointing to the right. Email An icon of a paper envelope. Facebook An icon of the Facebook "f" mark. Google An icon of the Google "G" mark. Linked In An icon of the Linked In "in" mark. Logout An icon representing logout. Profile An icon that resembles human head and shoulders. Telephone An icon of a traditional telephone receiver. Tick An icon of a tick mark. Is Public An icon of a human eye and eyelashes. Is Not Public An icon of a human eye and eyelashes with a diagonal line through it. Pause Icon A two-lined pause icon for stopping interactions. Quote Mark A opening quote mark. Quote Mark A closing quote mark. Arrow An icon of an arrow. Folder An icon of a paper folder. Breaking An icon of an exclamation mark on a circular background. Camera An icon of a digital camera. Caret An icon of a caret arrow. Clock An icon of a clock face. Close An icon of the an X shape. Close Icon An icon used to represent where to interact to collapse or dismiss a component Comment An icon of a speech bubble. Comments An icon of a speech bubble, denoting user comments. Ellipsis An icon of 3 horizontal dots. Envelope An icon of a paper envelope. Facebook An icon of a facebook f logo. Camera An icon of a digital camera. Home An icon of a house. Instagram An icon of the Instagram logo. LinkedIn An icon of the LinkedIn logo. Magnifying Glass An icon of a magnifying glass. Search Icon A magnifying glass icon that is used to represent the function of searching. Menu An icon of 3 horizontal lines. Hamburger Menu Icon An icon used to represent a collapsed menu. Next An icon of an arrow pointing to the right. Notice An explanation mark centred inside a circle. Previous An icon of an arrow pointing to the left. Rating An icon of a star. Tag An icon of a tag. Twitter An icon of the Twitter logo. Video Camera An icon of a video camera shape. Speech Bubble Icon A icon displaying a speech bubble WhatsApp An icon of the WhatsApp logo. Information An icon of an information logo. Plus A mathematical 'plus' symbol. Duration An icon indicating Time. Success Tick An icon of a green tick. Success Tick Timeout An icon of a greyed out success tick. Loading Spinner An icon of a loading spinner.

Worley wins Mozambique LNG work

Total is returning workers to Mozambique LNG after receiving assurances from the government on a new security zone.
Mozambique LNG and Area 1

Worley has won two master service agreements (MSAs) from Total for work on the Mozambique LNG project.

The agreements will see Worley provide in and out of country services, covering engineering, consulting and specialist engineering for onshore and offshore facilities. Worley said it would carry out the work via its local offices, with support from its global network, including its Advisian consulting unit.

The contract was signed with Total E&P Mozambique Area 1. The French company bought the asset in 2019 through the acquisition of Anadarko Petroleum’s assets, via Occidental Petroleum.

Worley has been supporting work on the LNG plans since gas was discovered offshore in 2010, it said.

“We are pleased to continue providing services to the LNG development and to support one of Africa’s largest projects. Through the MSAs, we will help Total and its partners in the Mozambique LNG Project meet the world’s changing energy needs,” said Worley’s CEO Andrew Wood.

The Mozambique LNG project is expected to start producing in 2024, ramping up to 12.88 million tonnes per year of LNG from two trains.

The East African country will actually start producing LNG from its Coral South floating LNG (FLNG) facility, in the second half of 2022. A third project, backed by ExxonMobil, is expected to reach a final investment decision (FID) imminently and begin producing in 2025.

ALP Maritime Services announced this week that it had been chosen by contractors to provide vessels to the Coral South FLNG project. The TJJV joint venture of TechnipFMC and JGC have secured three ALP vessels to tow the 432 metre-long FLNG unit from South Korea to Mozambique.

Once in country, two more ALP vessels will be used to keep the Coral South FLNG vessel in place while it is hooked up with mooring chains.

FLNG is becoming more accepted as a means to export gas but Coral South will be the first located in the deepwater. ALP will use three of its 300ts Bollard Pull ALP Future class vessels, which have 24,400 bhp each, to move the FLNG vessel.

The company used two of those ships to move the Kaombo Norte floating production, storage and offloading (FPSO) units to Angola. The FPSO is a more modest 333 metres long.

The Coral South hull was launched in mid-January.

Recommended for you

More from Energy Voice

Latest Posts