Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of

Operations
1 November 2014 to 1 November 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and
EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006

Rev 8

December 2016

Shell Australia’s QGC onshore gas project
Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

Table of Contents
1.0 DEFINITIONS I

2.0 ACRONYMS AND ABBREVIATIONS II

3.0 INTRODUCTION 1
3.1. Term 1
3.2. Scope 1

4.0 DESCRIPTION OF EACH LEASE AND ASSOCIATED LAND 3
4.1. Overview of QCLNG Project Environmental Authorities 3
4.2. Resource Authorities and Block Development 3
4.3. Real Property Descriptions 3

5.0 DESCRIPTION OF LAND TO WHICH PLAN APPLIES 5
5.1. Land Use 5
5.2. Soils and Topography 5
5.3. Environmentally Sensitive Areas, Regional Ecosystems and Essential Habitat 5
5.4. Broad Vegetation Groups and Biodiversity Significance 6
5.5. Wetlands/Water Features 6

6.0 SUMMARY OF CSG PROCESSES 13
6.1. Background to Natural Gas Infrastructure 13
6.2. Infrastructure Siting Process 13
6.3. Overview of Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Activities 14
6.4. Existing and Proposed Infrastructure and Activities 15
6.4.1. Existing Infrastructure and Activities .................................................................................................16

7.0 DESCRIPTION OF EXISTING AND PROPOSED ACTIVITIES 19
7.1. Well Establishment and Operation 19
7.1.1. Overview ............................................................................................................................................19
7.1.2. Seismic and Geotechnical Investigations ..........................................................................................19
7.1.3. Well Site Preparation .........................................................................................................................19
7.1.4. Well Drilling ........................................................................................................................................20
7.1.5. Pilot Well Testing ...............................................................................................................................21
7.1.6. Operation of Wells .............................................................................................................................21
7.1.7. Well Stimulation .................................................................................................................................22
7.1.8. Well Workovers .................................................................................................................................23
7.2. Gas Transport and Processing Infrastructure 24
7.2.1. Gas Gathering Lines ..........................................................................................................................24
7.2.2. Field Compression Stations...............................................................................................................25
7.2.3. Upstream Infrastructure Corridor .......................................................................................................28
7.2.4. Gas Trunklines ..................................................................................................................................28
7.2.5. Central Processing Plant ...................................................................................................................30
7.2.6. Power Supply ....................................................................................................................................31
7.3. Water Management Infrastructure 31
7.3.1. Introduction to CSG Water Management ..........................................................................................31
7.3.2. Water Use at Wells ............................................................................................................................31
Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
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Revision 8 – December 2016

7.3.3. Water Gathering Lines .......................................................................................................................33
7.3.4. Water Trunklines ...............................................................................................................................33
7.3.5. Infield Storages, Regional Storage Ponds and CSG Water Storage Ponds .....................................33
7.3.6. Regulated and Non-regulated Dams .................................................................................................34
7.3.7. Operation and Monitoring of Ponds and CSG Water Storages.........................................................35
7.3.8. Water Treatment ................................................................................................................................35
7.3.9. Process ..............................................................................................................................................35
7.4. Waste Management Infrastructure 40
7.4.1. Sewage Treatment Plants .................................................................................................................40
7.4.2. Other Waste ......................................................................................................................................40
7.5. Ancillary Activities 41
7.5.1. Accommodation Camps ....................................................................................................................41
7.5.2. Mobile Construction, Drilling and Completion Camps .......................................................................41
7.5.3. Chemical Storage ..............................................................................................................................41
7.5.4. Access Tracks ...................................................................................................................................41
7.5.5. Communications Infrastructure..........................................................................................................42
7.5.6. Laydown Areas ..................................................................................................................................42
7.5.7. Borrow Pits ........................................................................................................................................42
7.5.8. Concrete Batching Facilities ..............................................................................................................43
7.5.9. Abrasive Blasting and Surface Coating Activities .............................................................................43
7.5.10. Boilermaking or Engineering Activities ..............................................................................................43

8.0 ACTION PROGRAM 44
8.1. QGC Processes and Systems 44
8.1.1. Constraints Protocol ..........................................................................................................................44
8.1.2. Upstream Delivery Process Stages ...................................................................................................44
8.1.3. Execution (Construction) ...................................................................................................................45

9.0 REHABILITATION PROGRAM 51
9.1. Disturbance to Environmentally Sensitive Areas 51
9.2. Progressive and Forecast Areas to be Rehabilitated 51
9.3. Results of the Rehabilitation Monitoring Program 52
9.4. Rehabilitation Framework 55
9.4.1. Objectives ..........................................................................................................................................55
9.5. Rehabilitation Methods 56
9.5.1. Reinstatement ...................................................................................................................................56
9.5.2. Decommissioning ..............................................................................................................................56
9.5.3. Regeneration of Pasture....................................................................................................................57
9.5.4. Regeneration of Native Vegetation ...................................................................................................57
9.6. Analogue Site Selection and Assessment 58
9.6.1. Remnant Vegetation ..........................................................................................................................58
9.6.2. Non-remnant Vegetation ...................................................................................................................59
9.6.3. Cultivated Land ..................................................................................................................................60
9.6.4. Pre-clearance Site Survey .................................................................................................................60
9.6.5. Parameters to Determine Rehabilitation Success .............................................................................61
9.6.6. Performance Criteria .........................................................................................................................61
9.6.7. Monitoring Program ...........................................................................................................................62
9.6.8. Data Analysis .....................................................................................................................................62
9.6.9. Corrective Actions .............................................................................................................................63
9.7. Financial Assurance 63

10.0 COMPLIANCE STATEMENT 64
Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

APPENDIX A - PROPERTIES IN THE KENYA AND BERWYNDALE SOUTH PROJECT AREAS

APPENDIX B – KENYA AND BERWYNDALE SOUTH PROJECT AREAS INFRASTRUCTURE OVERVIEW AND
BLOCK INFRASTRUCTURE MAPS

APPENDIX C – LOCATIONS OF ANALOGUE SITES IN THE KENYA AND BERWYNDALE SOUTH PROJECT
AREAS

APPENDIX D – ECOLOGY OF BVGS FOR WHICH THERE ARE ANALOGUE SITES IN THE KENYA AND
BERWYNDALE SOUTH PROJECT AREAS
Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

Tables Table of Contents
Table 1: Block Identification .................................................................................................................................... 3
Table 2: Summary of Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Activities ............................................................. 15
Table 3: Summary of Kenya Project Area Infrastructure and Activities to 1 November 2019 ........................ 17
Table 4: Summary of Berwyndale South Project Area Infrastructure and Activities to November 2019....... 18
Table 5: Indicative CSG Drill Site Activity Schedule ........................................................................................... 20
Table 6: Gas Trunklines .......................................................................................................................................... 29
Table 7: Existing and Proposed Ponds in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas.......................... 34
Table 8: Chemicals and Volumes to be Stored for the Water Treatment Plants .............................................. 38
Table 9: Kenya EA EPPG00878413 Schedule and Associated Management Plans and Procedures ............. 47
Table 10: Berwyndale South EA EPPG00652513 Schedule and Associated Management Plans and
Procedures ............................................................................................................................................................... 48
Table 11: Disturbance to ESAs in the Kenya Project Area ................................................................................. 51
Table 12: Disturbance to ESAs in the Berwyndale South Project Area ............................................................ 51
Table 13: Disturbance Areas and Progressive Rehabilitation – Kenya Project Area ...................................... 53
Table 14: Disturbance Areas and Progressive Rehabilitation – Berwyndale South Project Area .................. 54
Table 15: Parameters Assessed at Analogue Sites ............................................................................................. 61
Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

1.0 DEFINITIONS
In this document, the following definitions apply:

Term Meaning
Brine Brine is saline water produced through further concentration of Reverse
Osmosis Reject Water from a Water Treatment Plant.
Contractor The person, firm or company undertaking to supply services plant, or
equipment to which this document applies.
CSG Water CSG Water is underground water taken or interfered with during the course of
drilling or producing from a petroleum well or water observation bore within a
coal seam (also referred to as Associated Water).
Feed Water Feed water is typically raw CSG water sourced from a CSG aggregation pond
that is then treated by a Water Treatment Plant. However, in the event that the
Total Dissolved Solids are too high, the raw water may need to be blended with
treated waste water or permeate to produce feed water similar to the design
maximum value specified for a particular treatment facility.
Graticular Block Graticular Mining and Petroleum Exploration Licences are defined by a
Graticular Block of 5 minutes of Latitude x 5 minute of Longitude with a unique
alpha-numeric identifier. The blocks are named with reference to the
1:1,000,000 Government Data sheet that covers Queensland. Each block is
further divided into 25 sub-blocks, given an alphabetic identifier.
Permeate Permeate is the treated water produced by a Reverse Osmosis Plant or similar
treatment facility. It may be the same as Product Water.
Product Water Product water is the water produced by the Water Treatment Plant. See also
permeate.
Waste Water Reject water and backwash streams from the treatment process.

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Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
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Revision 8 – December 2016

2.0 ACRONYMS AND ABBREVIATIONS
In this document, the following acronyms and abbreviations apply:

Acronym/Abbreviation Meaning
AS Australian Standard
BVG Broad Vegetation Group
CCA Conduct and Compensation Agreements
CPP Central Processing Plant
CSG Coal Seam Gas
CWMP CSG Water Management Plan
CWTP Central Water Treatment Plant
DEHP Department of Environment and Heritage Protection (formerly DERM)
EA Environmental Authority
E&A Exploration and appraisal
EMS Environmental Management System
EPBC Act Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act 1999 (Cth)
EP Act Environmental Protection Act 1994 (Qld)
ESA Environmentally Sensitive Area
ESD Emergency Shut Down
FCS Field Compression Station
FDP Field Development Plan
FOC Fibre Optic Cable
GES General Ecological Significance
GLM Grazing Land Management Framework
GPS Global Positioning System
ha Hectares
HDPE High density polyethylene
HES High Ecological Significance
HPU Hydraulic Power Unit
HSSE Health, Safety, Security and Environment
kV Kilovolts
kW Kilowatts
LRMP Land Release Management Plan
LNG Liquefied Natural Gas
mg/L Milligrams per litre
ML/d Mega litres per day
mmscfd million standard cubic feet per day
MNES Matters of National Environmental Significance
MWP Multi Well Pad
P&G Act Petroleum and Gas (Production and Safety) Act 2004 (Qld)
PCP Progressive Cavity Pump
PFL Petroleum Facility Licence

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Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
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Revision 8 – December 2016

Acronym/Abbreviation Meaning
PL Petroleum Lease
PLA Petroleum Lease Application
PPL Petroleum Pipeline License
PSI Pounds per square inch
QGC QGC Pty Limited
RDS Royal Dutch Shell
RO Reverse Osmosis
RoW Right of Way
RRRMP Remediation, Rehabilitation, Recovery and Monitoring Plan
RWTP Relocatable Water Treatment Plant
SAR Sodium Absorption Ratio
SCA Strategic Cropping Area
SDR Standard Dimension Ratio
SEWPaC Department of Sustainability, Environment, Water, Population and
Communities
scf standard cubic feet
Sm³/day Standard cubic metres per day
STP Sewerage Treatment Plant
TC Texture Contrast
TDS Total Dissolved Solids
TEG Triethylene glycol
TSG Tight Seam Gas
UDP Upstream Delivery Process
UIC Upstream Infrastructure Corridor
UPS Uninterruptible Power Supply
WTP Water Treatment Plant
2D Two dimensional
3D Three dimensional
≤ Less than or equal to

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Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

3.0 INTRODUCTION
QGC Pty Limited (QGC) is the principal holder of site specific Environmental Authorities (EA) (Chapter 5
Activities), permit numbers EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513 (formally PEN100020207 and PEN
100068707 respectively) for the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas. These Project areas
contribute to Shell Australia’s QGC onshore gas project in Queensland.

The EAs were granted before the commencement of the Environmental Protection (Greentape
Reduction) and Other Legislation Amendment Act 2012 (Greentape Amendment Act) which amended the
Environmental Protection Act (EP Act) in March 2013. The EAs were level 1 Chapter 5A Environmental
Authorities, which were transitioned to be environmental authorities for a resource activity, having
continuing effect under section 690 of the EP Act.

The purpose of this Plan of Operations (PoO) is to provide detailed information about the scope of
petroleum activities to be carried out in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas under the period
of this PoO, and to satisfy the requirements prescribed in section 288 of the EP Act. The original PoO
was submitted pursuant to section 703 of the EP Act, which applied in respect of transitional
environmental authorities related to a petroleum lease.

3.1. Term
This PoO was originally developed as an Operational Plan for the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project
Areas as required by the EA conditions. The Operational Plan was subsequently updated after the
commencement of the Greentape Amendment Act to incorporate requirements of s288 EP Act and take
the form of a PoO. As such, the period over which this PoO extends reflects the EA conditions (i.e.
commencement date where specified) as well as QGC project development timeframes (i.e. cessation
date).

The PoO for the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas details the activities to be undertaken on
site in the five (5) year period between 1 November 2014 and 1 November 2019 as authorised by EA
EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513. Data on existing activities undertaken in the Kenya and
Berwyndale South Project Areas was current as at December 2016.

3.2. Scope
Petroleum activities within the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas will be undertaken in
accordance with EA EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513 and the approved Gas Field Development
Plan as required under the Petroleum and Gas (Production and Safety) Act 2004 (P&G Act). The
petroleum activities are broadly categorised as follows:

• Seismic and geotechnical exploration and appraisal;
• Installation and operation of wells and associated gas production and water management
infrastructure;
• Incidental petroleum activities; and
• Associated land disturbance and rehabilitation.

This PoO provides the following information in accordance with Section 288 of the EP Act and responds
to Department of Environment and Heritage Protection (DEHP) ‘Guideline: Preparing a plan of operations
for an environmental authority relating to a petroleum lease’:

• A description of leases and land to which the PoO applies;
• A description of the existing and proposed petroleum activities and incidental activities authorised
under the P&G Act to be carried out under EA EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513 during the
period of the PoO;
• A series of maps that record the location of all existing and ‘programed and approved’ petroleum and
incidental infrastructure;

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• The proposed maximum area of disturbance up to 1 November 2019, including degree of vegetation
disturbance;
• Action program for complying with the conditions of the EA;
• Rehabilitation program including existing and proposed disturbance areas; and
• Compliance statement including financial assurance calculated in accordance with the EP Act.

This document does not include additional commitments and plans to offset impacts to native vegetation
and biodiversity in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas. An offset package for the whole
Project is being developed to meet federal and state requirements and ensure a ‘no net loss’ outcome.

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Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
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Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
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Revision 8 – December 2016

4.0 DESCRIPTION OF EACH LEASE AND ASSOCIATED LAND

4.1. Overview of QCLNG Project Environmental Authorities
There are currently five other administrative areas that, together with the Kenya and Berwyndale South
Project Areas, form the upstream gas field component of Shell Australia’s QGC gas project. These other
areas are known as Avon Downs and McNulty, Bellevue, Woleebee Creek, Jordan and Ruby Project
Areas. Shell Australia’s QGC gas project EA areas are shown in Figure 1. The Figure does not identify
existing or proposed Petroleum Pipeline Licenses (PPLs) that are contained within or overlap with the
various gas field project areas.

4.2. Resource Authorities and Block Development
The Kenya Project Area covers approximately 130,213 ha and 17 graticular blocks plus part of the
Berwyndale South block. Of this, approximately 53,841 ha and 7 blocks (plus part of the Berwyndale
South block) and is primarily encompassed within Shell Australia’s QGC gas project boundary (refer
Figure 1). The Berwyndale South Project Area covers approximately 6,736 ha and 1 graticular block plus
part of the Berwyndale block. The Resource Authorities which currently comprise this resource project are
detailed below and further described in Table 1:

Kenya:
• Authority to Prospect (ATP) 632;
• Petroleum Pipeline Licence (PPL) 176 (spans across multiple development blocks), 2014; and
• Petroleum Lease (PL) 179, 180, 211, 212, 228, 229, 263 (refer Table 1).
Berwyndale South:
• PL 201 & PL 212.

QGC has some degree of certainty about the location, timing and scale of development to production in
blocks scheduled to be developed during the period of the PoO. This development is the subject of this
PoO. There will also be ongoing exploration and appraisal and development activities being undertaken
within these blocks after the five (5) year period detailed in this PoO.

Table 1: Block Identification
Block Identification Map
Block Name Tenement Number
Description
Berwyndale South PL 201, PL 212 BRIS2452
Berwyndale PL 211, PL 201 BRIS2380
Matilda-John PL 263 BRIS2524
Lauren PL 263, PL 180 BRIS2525
Codie PL 180, PL 228 BRIS2597
Argyle PL 179, PL 229 BRIS2454
Kenya PL 180, PL 228 BRIS2526
Kate PL 228 BRIS2598
Fantome, Havannah, Mekah,
CHAR2519, CHAR2592 BRIS2521,
Murdock, Acheron, Elly,
BRIS2593, BRIS2665, BRIS2737,
Arlington, Copper, Tanna, ATP632
BRIS2810, CHAR2520, BRIS2738,
Merryfull
BRIS2809

4.3. Real Property Descriptions
Appendix A provides the property descriptions that are either fully or partially covered by the Kenya and
Berwyndale South Project Areas.

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Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

Figure 1: Environment Authority Areas

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Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

5.0 DESCRIPTION OF LAND TO WHICH PLAN APPLIES

5.1. Land Use
The majority of the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas are used for pastoral activities,
specifically grazing of natural vegetation. A significant amount of land is also used for cropping (including
a small area of irrigated cropping), with some rural residential land uses and a large portion of land is
incorporated within the Condamine State Forest (production forestry) (refer Figure 2).

Both the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas contain Areas of Regional Interest as defined under
the Regional Planning interests Act 2014. Berwyndale South Project area contains a large amount of
Strategic Cropping Area (SCA). SCA and a Priority Agricultural Area (PAA) are present within the Kenya
Project Area. The PAA covers all of the Argyle and Kenya blocks, the majority of the Lauren block and
parts of the Codie and Matilda-John blocks.

Rehabilitation of disturbed areas will aim to return the land to its pre-disturbance land use to the greatest
extent possible. Land use will be confirmed and documented as part of the pre-clearance survey process
prior to any disturbance required for construction of project infrastructure (refer Section 9.0). Once
rehabilitated, it is anticipated that post-disturbance land use will reflect pre-disturbance land use except
where an alternative use has been agreed with the relevant government department and landholder(s).

5.2. Soils and Topography
More than 100 soil types have been identified and described within the gas field area as part of regional
land resource surveys of the Central and Western Downs, and Dawson-Fitzroy, undertaken for the
Queensland Government. Each of these soils have some attributes that distinguish them from the others
but the distinguishing attributes are not necessarily relevant when comparing soil suitability for, or impact
from, a particular land use. Soils with similar characteristics in terms of potential impacts arising from
activities undertaken associated with developing, operating and decommissioning the gas fields have
been amalgamated into 11 soil management units.

Soil types vary across the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas with dark cracking clays and
dispersive sandy or loamy texture contrast (TC) soils associated with the cropping land, and a range of
soil types occurring across the remaining areas (refer Figure 3).

Confirmation of soil type is undertaken on site as part of the ecological surveys carried out prior to
finalisation of infrastructure location. This information is incorporated as part of the planning process for
managing potential impacts to soils on site. Soil management methods are determined with reference to
the applicable soil management unit and the requirements of the QGC Soil Management Plan (QCLNG-
BX00-ENV-PLN-0000034).

The topography in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas is generally flat to slightly undulating
with some minor change in topography associated with the watercourses in the area.

5.3. Environmentally Sensitive Areas, Regional Ecosystems and Essential Habitat
There are four mapped Environmentally Sensitive Areas (ESAs) as currently defined under the EAs,
occurring within the blocks to be developed in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas (refer
Figure 6). The ESAs comprise of:

• Category B Endangered Regional Ecosystems (biodiversity status);
• Category C Of Concern Regional Ecosystems (biodiversity status);
• Category C Essential Habitat; and
• Category C State Forest.

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Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
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The remnant Regional Ecosystems (REs) found in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas
include:

• Endangered: 11.3.1, 11.3.17, 11.4.3, 11.4.10, 11.4.12, and 11.9.5;
• Of Concern: 11.3.2, 11.3.3, 11.3.4, 11.3.25 and 11.3.27; and
• Least Concern: 11.3.14, 11.3.18, 11.3.19, 11.5.1, 11.5.4, 11.5.5, 11.5.20, 11.7.4, 11.7.5, 11.7.7,
11.10.9 11.3.3, 11.3.18, 11.3.27, 11.4.7, 11.5.5, 11.5.21, 11.8.3, 11.9.6, 11.9.9 and 11.9.10.

The Condamine State Forest in the Kenya Project Area contains a number of mapped Essential Habitat
areas, identified through DEHP RE Maps. The Essential Habitats (refer Figure 4) relate to:

Fauna:
• Brigalow Scaly-foot Gecko (Paradelma orientalis);
• Greater Long-eared Bat (Nyctophilus timoriensis); and
• Imperial Hairstreak (Jalmenus eubulus).
Flora:
• Acacia wardellii.

Infrastructure locations are selected to avoid ESAs and other areas that have been identified with
significant environmental values. Final route alignment of all linear infrastructure avoids, to the greatest
extent possible, ESAs, watercourse crossings and any species of ecological significance.

5.4. Broad Vegetation Groups and Biodiversity Significance
The western blocks of the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas are largely devoid of vegetation as
a result of long-term clearing for agricultural activities (cropping and grazing). As such, the majority of
areas in these blocks have no Biodiversity Significance rating. There are some small areas with the
western blocks that have ratings ranging between medium to very high (refer Figure 4).

The Berwyndale South, Matilda John, Codie and Kate blocks all contain large vegetated areas including
the Condamine State Forest. These areas have a medium Biodiversity Significance rating with some
small areas of high and very high ratings. Dominant Broad Vegetation Groups (BVGs) identified within the
Kenya and Berwyndale South Areas vary with the most extensive BVGs being (refer Figure 5):

• 12a (Dry woodlands to open-woodlands dominated by ironbarks such as Eucalyptus decorticans, E.
fibrosa subsp. nubila, or E. crebra and/or bloodwoods such as Corymbia trachyphloia, C. leichhardtii,
C. watsoniana, C. lamprophylla, C. peltata. Occasionally E. thozetiana, E. cloeziana or E. mediocris
are dominant. Mostly on sub-coastal/inland hills with shallow soils.);
• 16a (Open-forest and woodlands dominated by E. camaldulensis (or E. tereticornis) and/or E.
coolabah (or E. microtheca) fringing drainage lines. Associated species may include Melaleuca spp.,
C. tessellaris, Angophora spp., Casuarina cunninghamiana. Does not include alluvial areas
dominated by herb and grasslands or alluvial plains that are not flooded.);
• 16c (Woodlands and open-woodlands dominated by Eucalyptus coolabah or E. microtheca or E.
largiflorens or E. tereticornis or E. chlorophylla on floodplains. Does not include alluvial areas
dominated by herb and grasslands or alluvial plains that are not flooded.);
• 17a (Woodlands dominated by Eucalyptus populnea (or E. brownii) on alluvium, sand plains and
footslopes of hills and ranges.); and
• 29a (Open-heaths and dwarf open-heaths on coastal dunefields, sandplains and headlands.)

5.5. Wetlands/Water Features
Potential floodplain areas were identified through the use of the Interim Queensland Floodplain
Assessment Overlay Mapping – Queensland Reconstruction Authority (refer Figure 6). Floodplain areas
were located within all blocks in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas.

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No referable wetlands were identified in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas (refer Figure 6).
A search of the Declared Wild Rivers and River Improvement Trust areas did not find any declared areas
within the in the Kenya or Berwyndale South Project Areas.

A search of the mapped Referable Wetlands GIS database from DEHP indicates that the Kenya Project
Area contains wetlands of High Ecological Significance (HES). Both the Kenya and Berwyndale South
Project Areas contain a number of General Ecological Significance (GES) wetlands in the Wetland
Management Area under the EP Act (refer Figure 6).

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Figure 2: Land Use within the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas

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Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
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Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
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Figure 3: Soil Types and Topography across the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas

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Figure 4: Biodiversity Significance and Essential Habitat - Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas

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Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
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Figure 5: Broad Vegetation Groups and Analogue Sites - Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas

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Figure 6: Regional Ecosystems, Wetlands and Watercourses - Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas

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6.0 SUMMARY OF CSG PROCESSES

6.1. Background to Natural Gas Infrastructure
Gas is collected at the wells and transferred via a gas gathering network to a Field Compressor Station
(FCS). It is compressed at the FCS and transferred via a gas trunkline to a Central Processing Plant
(CPP) for further compression. Gas is then transferred via the Gas Collection Header pipeline to the
Export Pipeline for transfer to the Liquefied Natural Gas (LNG) Plant on Curtis Island or directed to
existing domestic supply points within the gas fields. The Gas Collection Header, Export Pipelines and
LNG facility are authorised under separate EAs. Figure 7 provides a conceptual schematic of the gas
gathering, compression and pipeline infrastructure.

Figure 7: Conceptual Schematic of Gas Field Gas Transfer and Compression Infrastructure

6.2. Infrastructure Siting Process
The location of proposed QGC infrastructure is determined by refining the optimal location at a conceptual
level through consideration of geology, land access, engineering, environmental and social constraints.
This process is undertaken using the QGC Constraint Planning and Field Development Protocol (QCLNG-
BX00-ENV-PLN-000023) (Constraints Protocol) in a broader process called the QGC Upstream Delivery
Process (UDP).

The Constraints Protocol is part of the UDP and is used to ensure wherever possible that infrastructure is
not located within areas that would require disturbance to significant environmental values, including
Matters of National Environmental Significance (MNES), waterways and wetlands. Constraints mapping

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and pre-clearance surveys are undertaken to identify the presence of environmental values and
determine if there are suitable alternative locations that will avoid or minimise impacts. Constraints
mapping is applied for the life of the project, and is updated as additional relevant information becomes
available. The final location selection for infrastructure involves on-ground surveys and further refinement
of locations based on internal feedback from all business groups within QGC, regulatory requirements
and landholder agreements.

QGC considers only infrastructure that has been approved through the QGC UDP as ‘programmed and
approved’ infrastructure for the purposes of the DEHP Guideline and for the purposes of EA
EPPG00878413 conditions. The final approval under the UDP prior to construction means the
infrastructure has been through detailed design and agreement with landholders has been reached on the
design, scale and location of the proposed infrastructure.

QGC undertakes exploration and development activities and negotiates access to land in accordance
with the requirements of the P&G Act and the Qld Land Access Code (2010). The Land Access Code
regulates the communications between landholders and resource companies and outlines mandatory
conditions that must be complied with whilst undertaking activities on private land. This includes the
negotiation of Conduct and Compensation Agreements (CCAs) prior to undertaking advanced activities
on private land.

6.3. Overview of Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Activities
An overview of the activities required for development and operation of the Kenya and Berwyndale South
Project Areas to 1 November 2019 is provided in Table 2. Detailed descriptions of these project activities
are provided in Section 7.

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Table 2: Summary of Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Activities
Activity Type Activities
Well establishment • Selecting and preparing a route for trucks with earthmoving, drilling and seismic
and operation equipment;
• Well site preparation;
• Drilling;
• Installation of well infrastructure;
• Operating wellhead includes wellhead, gas-water separator, vent, sump pits (where
required) and well lift progressive cavity pump, well site booster pump, gas or diesel
driven hydraulic power unit (HPU), piping, flares, valving, control, monitoring and
safeguarding instrumentation;
• Operation of centrifuges to enhance the recovery and reuse of drilling fluids;
• Well stimulation (hydraulic fracturing) if required;
• Flaring of gas if required; and
• Maintenance and workover management.
Gas transport and • Installation and operation of gathering lines to connect wells to the FCSs and
processing associated infrastructure including flares vents and drains;
infrastructure
• Construction and operation of FCSs and CPP to compress gas, including screw
compressors, gas/electric drive motors, vessels and other vapour-liquid separation
devices, coolers, flare/vent, pipework, substation, plant room and communications;
• Installation and operation of gas trunklines to pipe gas from FCSs to the CPP; and
• Construction of the Upstream Infrastructure Corridor (UIC).
Water management • Installation of water gathering lines and pumps to transfer water from the gas and
infrastructure water separator to infield storages (if applicable) and regional storage ponds (RSP);
• Operation of water trunklines and pumps to transfer water from RSP to raw water
ponds located adjacent to the Central Water Treatment Plant (WTP);
• Construction of the UIC;
• Design, construction, operation and monitoring of regulated dams and non-regulated
dams and storage tanks;
• Operation of the WTPs; and
• Beneficial use infrastructure for water use and incidental on-tenure use.
Waste • Sewage treatment plants (STP) and irrigation areas; and
management
infrastructure
• Small waste aggregation yards where bins for various waste materials are stored.

Ancillary • Accommodation camps for construction and operations personnel;
infrastructure
• Access tracks; borrow pits; logistics facilities and stormwater and erosion and
sediment controls;
• Underground and above ground 33 kV and 132 kV powerlines;
• Communication infrastructure (towers and fibre optic cable) and ancillary equipment;
• Fuel and chemical storage facilities;
• Concrete batching facilities; and
• Offices, workshops, warehouses and laydown areas (includes surface coating,
boilermaking).
Land clearance • Land and vegetation disturbance in accordance with federal and state regulations and
and rehabilitation permits; and
• Rehabilitation and decommissioning.

6.4. Existing and Proposed Infrastructure and Activities

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Existing and proposed infrastructure and activities undertaken in the Kenya and Berwyndale South
Project Areas comprise of the following:

• Two-dimensional (2D) and three-dimensional (3D) seismic lines;
• CSG wells (core, appraisal and development);
• Tight Gas (TGS) wells;
• Multi Well Pad (MWP);
• Co-located associated water and gas gathering lines;
• Gas and water trunklines and other linear infrastructure associated with the Upstream Infrastructure
corridor (UIC);
• Gas and water trunkline outside the UIC (excluding separate PPLs);
• Field Compression Stations (FCS);
• Central Processing Plants (CPP);
• Water Treatment Plants (WTP);
• Regulated Dams;
• Non-regulated Dams;
• Access track;
• Communication towers;
• Sewage Treatment Plants (STP);
• 10 borrow pits; and
• Laydown areas.

6.4.1. Existing Infrastructure and Activities

Table 3 provides a summary of existing (as at December 2016) and proposed infrastructure to 1
November 2019 and the approximate area of disturbance associated with the Kenya Project Area. Table
4 shows the existing and proposed infrastructure for the Berwyndale South Project Area. The area of
disturbance for gas and water gathering lines assumes co-location to minimise the extent of disturbance.
Appendix B shows the location of existing (as at December 2016) and UDP approved infrastructure in the
Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas.

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Table 3: Summary of Kenya Project Area Infrastructure and Activities to 1 November 2019
Number/ Approx.
Existing1 /
Project Element Description Approx. Footprint
Proposed2
Value Area (ha)
Seismic Existing 2D and unscheduled 2D and three-dimensional Existing 815 km -3
(3D) seismic exploration Proposed 0 km -
CSG Wells Approximately 1 ha per well during construction (reduced Existing 515 515
through rehabilitation to 0.6 ha per well). Proposed 353 353
TSG Wells Approximately 3 ha per well during construction (reduced Existing 3 9
through rehabilitation to 1.5 ha). Proposed 0 -
MWP Approximately 4.0 ha per MWP during construction Existing 3 12
(reduced through rehabilitation to 1.5 ha) Proposed 0 0
Gas and water Easement width 15 to 30 m depending on number of Existing 684 km 1231
gathering lines lines. Average width of 18 m one water and one gas line
collocated parallel. Proposed 284 km 511
Upstream The Right of Way (RoW) varies from 20 m to 50 m in with
Existing 35.7 139.2
Infrastructure some short segments of 100 m in width in Kenya and
Corridor (including Berwyndale blocks. Assumed average width of 39 m.
associated Proposed 0 -
trunklines)
Gas trunklines Trunkline easement width of 30 m through ESAs. Existing 52.9 km 173.27
(outside the UIC) Assumed average width of 35 m outside ESAs. Proposed 0 0
Water trunklines Small amount of trunkline outside the UIC associated Existing 4.4 km 15.4
(outside the UIC) with ponds adjacent to the Central Water Treatment Plant
Average width of 35 m. Proposed 0 -
Field Compressor Existing FCSs located in the Matilda John, Kenya, Codie,
Stations (FCS) Kate, Argyle and Lauren blocks. Proposed FCS located Existing 6 35
in Berwnydale (disturbance area includes associated
workspace). Proposed 1 7
Central Processing Kenya CPP Existing 1 15.8
Plant Proposed 0 -
Non-regulated Treated water and stimulation ponds. Footprint only for Existing 3 6.3
Dams existing dams. Disturbance area included for proposed
dams. Proposed 50 50
Regulated Dams Regional storage ponds, Concentrated Brine, RO Reject,
Existing 13 414.9
Raw Water Transfer, Oily Water/Evaporation Pond.
Excludes three decommissioned ponds. Proposed 0 -
Central WTP Within Kenya block Existing 1 15.9
Proposed 0 -
Communication Two permanent within the Kenya block, two proposed at Existing 2 0.2
towers FCSs. Proposed 2 0
Accommodation Kenya Accommodation Camps 1 and 2. Existing 2 3.6
camp (Decommissioned but not certified) Proposed 0 -
Sewage Treatment Associated with administration office, accommodation Existing 4 13
Plant camp, FCS and Kenya processing plant (includes
irrigation areas) Proposed 0 0
Laydown areas Used for temporary storage of equipment and Existing 8 8
infrastructure components Proposed 10 24.3
Borrow pits Quarry material sourced from supplies on petroleum Existing N/A 47.04
tenements Proposed N/A 13.6
Access tracks Generally located along pipeline RoWs or existing tracks. Existing 492km 492
Assumed width of 10 m except in 6 m in ESAs.
Proposed 386km 386
Total maximum area of disturbance to 1 November 2019 4491.51
Percentage of Kenya Project Area4 3.4%
1.
As at December 2016
2.
To November 2019
3.
Seismic lines are considered by DEHP as not to result in significant disturbance, as such areas are not included in the table
4.
Based on a total Kenya Project Area tenement area of approximately 130,213 ha

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Table 4: Summary of Berwyndale South Project Area Infrastructure and Activities to November 2019
1 Number/ Approx.
Existing /
Project Element Description 2 Approx. Footprint
Proposed
Value Area (ha)
Seismic Existing 2D and unscheduled 3D seismic Existing 276 km -3
exploration Proposed 0 km -
CSG Wells 1 ha per well during construction (reduced Existing 116 116
through rehabilitation to 0.6 ha per well).
Proposed 11 11
Gas and water gathering Easement width 15 to 30 m depending on
lines number of lines. Assumed approx. 1.2 km per Existing 153km 275.42
well, average width of 18 m, one water and one
gas line collocated parallel. Proposed 0 0
Upstream Infrastructure The ROW varies from 20 m to 50 m in with Existing 10.9 42.5
Corridor (including some short segments of 100 m in width in
associated trunklines) Kenya and Berwyndale blocks. Assumed
Proposed 0 -
average width of 39 m.
Gas and water trunklines Trunkline easement width of 30 m through
Existing 6.2 21.7
(outside the UIC) ESAs assuming colocation and including
electricity transmission lines and fibre optic
cable. Average width of 35 m outside ESAs. Proposed 0 -
Field Compressor Stations Berwyndale South and Windibri FCSs Existing 2 14
Proposed 0 -
Central Processing Plant Windibri CPP Existing 1 6.6
Proposed 0 -
Non-regulated Dams Treated water, infield storage and six Existing 7 6.16
stimulation ponds Proposed 1 0.71
Regulated Dams Regional Storage Ponds and Brine ponds Existing 5 125
(three ponds are rehabilitated but not certified). Proposed 0 -
Windibri WTP Located on the Berwyndale South block Existing 1 1.5
Proposed 0 -
Communication tower one permanent within the Berwyndale South Existing 2 0.1
block Proposed 0 -
Accommodation camp Windibri Accommodation Camp. Existing 1 1.5
(Decommissioned but not certified) Proposed 0 -
Sewage Treatment Plant Associated with the administration office, Existing 7 2.5
security hut, warehouse, workshop,
accommodation camp and CPP. Proposed 0 -
Laydown areas Used for temporary storage of equipment and Existing 1 0.03
infrastructure components Proposed 4 0.54
Borrow pits Quarry material sourced from supplies on Existing N/A 22.5
petroleum tenements Proposed N/A -
Access tracks Generally located along pipeline RoWs or Existing 112km 112
existing tracks. Assumed width of 10 m, 6 m in
ESAs. Proposed 0 0

Total maximum area of disturbance to 1 November 2019 759.76
Percentage of Berwyndale South Project Area4 11.3%
1.
As at December 2016
2.
To November 2019
3.
Seismic lines are considered by DEHP as not to result in significant disturbance, as such areas are not included in the table.
4.
Based on a total Berwyndale South Project Area tenement area of approximately 6,736 ha.

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7.0 DESCRIPTION OF EXISTING AND PROPOSED ACTIVITIES

7.1. Well Establishment and Operation

7.1.1. Overview

A total of 995 wells, will be developed in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas by 1 November
2019. As at December 2016, seven of the blocks in the Kenya Project Area and the Berwyndale South
block were listed for development to 1 November 2019. Sections 7.1.3 to 7.1.8 below provide a detailed
description of the processes involved in the establishment and operation of a well.

7.1.2. Seismic and Geotechnical Investigations

Seismic and geotechnical investigations are undertaken to delineate the formation for the exploration of
coal bed methane or natural gas. Seismic investigations most commonly comprise 2D investigations that
use vibrator pads located on trucks to generate seismic waves down through the strata that are reflected
back from different layers in the geological profile. This is recorded to precise locations using a Global
Positioning System (GPS). The seismic waves are recorded and a geological profile is produced to
determine the most appropriate location to drill a well. The process for 2D seismic survey is as follows:

• Selection of a seismic line location from desktop review that meets technical requirements and
minimises vegetation disturbance (with reference to the Constraints Protocol). Route alignment is
most commonly along existing access tracks, fence lines, property boundaries etc.;
• Gain access from the landholder, in accordance with QGC procedures and the Land Access Code;
• Route selection is finalised after ground-truthing has determined the potential for unavoidable
significant impacts and landholder agreements have been secured;
• Vegetation management where required including slashing and mulching. Generally, minimal
disturbance to vegetation results from seismic work, especially through agricultural areas. Where
required, vegetation clearance of stems ≤ 100 mm diameter at breast height is undertaken using
tracked mulching machine but only where critically needed. Maximum authorised width of disturbance
of 10 m;
• Recording of seismic survey using vibreosis trucks along the route; and
• Carry out rehabilitation activities as required, although generally the seismic lines are left to
regenerate naturally post-mulching.

Geotechnical investigations may then be undertaken to verify the seismic data and include core sampling
activities in locations to give statistical validity to gas reserve estimates. For major infrastructure,
geotechnical investigations consist of shallow cores to determine the strength of underlying soil profiles to
evaluate the civil works programme for construction. Occasionally, 3D seismic surveys are undertaken in
areas where more detailed data is required. 3D seismic survey typically results in a greater area of
disturbance due to the 200 m spacing of survey lines.

2D and 3D seismic data has been acquired over Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas. No further
2D or 3D seismic is currently scheduled to November 2019 although an allowance has been made for
some minor seismic activity during the period of this PoO depending on future business decisions.

7.1.3. Well Site Preparation

Depending upon the type of drill rig used, well site preparation may include installation of and provision
for:

• A hardstand area of approximately 1 ha to facilitate all-weather activities on site;
• A drill cuttings pit (also referred to as drill sump) may be required for storage of water for drilling,
recirculation of water into the drilling rig mud system and collection of drill cuttings. Where possible,
sumpless drilling techniques are used;
• Water containment facilities for associated water extracted during exploration;

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• Fuel storage in accordance with Australian Standard (AS) 1940;
• Flare pit or tank for flaring in the event of an emergency during drilling;
• Transportable buildings for drill equipment, short term accommodation (drilling/mobile camp), storage,
lighting towers, site offices and amenities;
• Drill rig and sub base, generators, mud tank casing racks and pipe trailer;
• Loading bays and entry/exit points for vehicles; and
• Access tracks where required.

Typically, CSG production is not optimal if wells are within 500 m of each other and QGC will typically
space CSG production wells approximately 750 m apart where this is practical. Environmental and social
constraints are considered in locating wells. The majority of wells are drilled as a single well per well pad.
The well sites require a firm and level area of approximately 1 ha to accommodate a drilling rig. This pad
area places the drill rig at a safe distance from site offices, ancillary drilling equipment and other
associated temporary infrastructure.

Vegetation, topsoil and subsoil are removed from the area and soil is stockpiled separately for use during
rehabilitation. Where wells are constructed on slopes, cut and fill may be required to establish a level
base. Approximately 40% of the well pad is partially rehabilitated to ensure stability of the area following
installation of well pad infrastructure. Once rehabilitated, it is anticipated that post-disturbance land use
will reflect pre-disturbance land use except where an alternative use has been agreed with the relevant
government department and landholder(s). Where necessary, stormwater will be diverted around the drill
pad via bunding with flow directed onto undisturbed areas.

7.1.4. Well Drilling

Once a site has been prepared the drilling process commences. Well construction is carried out in stages.
The main drill rig drills the well to a target depth through the coal seams (generally 300 m to 700 m below
ground level). The subsurface formations are logged to test formation composition, and the coal seams
are often under reamed (i.e. opened out to a larger diameter). A drill stem test is conducted on
exploration and appraisal wells, to test water flow rates. A top hole rig may be used to drill the first section
of the well down to between 60 m and 100 m prior to the main rig arrival, although often the main rig will
drill this upper section as well. Steel casing is installed in the hole and concrete is pumped in to fill the
gap around the casing and provide isolation from the formations above the coals. The casing is also
pressure tested to ensure integrity of the well. Well-drilling operations are conducted 24 hours a day.

After the main drilling rig departs, a completion/workover rig is used to install completion tubing inside the
well. A pump is installed inside this to pump the water out of the coal seams through the tubing. Upon
reducing the pressure on the well through the removal of water, gas desorbs from the coals and is
produced to surface through the gap between the tubing and the casing (i.e. the casing/tubing annulus).
An indicative schedule of drill site activities for a single well and expected durations is given in Table 5.

Table 5: Indicative CSG Drill Site Activity Schedule
Activity Expected Duration
Site preparation, excavator, fencing, access tracks 3 to 7 days for each site
Top Hole rig setup – drill and set conductor pipe (10 m) 0.5 day
Drill surface hole to no less than 10% of predicted total depth 0.5 day
Exploration / appraisal wells: install drill rig, log test, under ream, drill stem 5 to 8 days
test, set casing, drill and release
Development well: install drill rig, set casing, log test, under ream, drill and
2 to 4 days
release
Total for exploration / appraisal well (excluding site preparation) Approximately 5 to 9 days
Total for development well (excluding site preparation) Approximately 3 to 5 days
Completion of well 2 to 4 days

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After well construction is complete, barriers are erected around the permanent infrastructure. Appropriate
signage relating to restricted entry, fire hazards and protective clothing requirements is prominently
displayed to warn landholders and the public of the dangers and required controls.

Each drill rig is to be powered by diesel generators with capacity of approximately 200 kW to 500 kW.
Depending on the type of drill rig and engine, approximately 2,000 L of fuel is required per day. Typically
between 10,000 L and 20,000 L of fuel is stored temporarily and in accordance with AS 1940. Once
wellhead infrastructure is established, the CSG well pad is partially rehabilitated to occupy an area
approximating 0.6 ha. The surface equipment is fenced to exclude undesired access from the wellhead
infrastructure.

For TGS wells, deep natural gas drill rigs are transported to the site on trucks via permanent all-weather
and gravel access tracks once all transport permits are obtained. In addition, a 1 ha camp site is also
constructed close to the well site for drilling personnel. Drilling is conducted over a period of
approximately 60 to 70 days at depths of up to 4,400 m. During this phase cement is pumped into the well
between the steel lining and the rock face to create an impermeable barrier between wellbore and any
intersected aquifers. Once drilling is complete, a wellhead is installed. The TGS well pad size required
and drilling equipment is larger than those used for CSG exploration. The well sites, approximately 3 ha
each, comprise a cleared gravel drill pad with three depressions for the drilling sump, a flare pit and a
drill-water supply pond/stimulation pond.

Multi well pads are being investigated further to understand the ability of drilling multiple down holes from
one surface location. The surface disturbance is determined based on the number of wells planned from
that site. Typically a well pad is 1.5-2 ha for 4 down hole locations and can be up to 4 ha for 5 or more
down hole drills. The basis for multi well pad construction requires wells to be deviated from the well pad
on the surface to a targeted area within the coal seam, this targeted down hole location would be up to
750m from the top hole location, however this may vary dependant on the target area. The target coal
seam is the same as traditional CSG, although to be effective the coal depths are required to be deeper
(400m – 800m in depth). The optimal depth is a requirement for achieving the required
separation/spacing (e.g. 750m surface spacing) and the preferred approach will be an “S” type drill
deviation.

7.1.5. Pilot Well Testing

Pilot well testing occurs as part of the exploration and appraisal program for Shell Australia’s QGC gas
project and pilot well testing (approximately 5% of total wells) typically is for 6 to 12 months duration. Pilot
wells are expected to flare approximately 40 million standard cubic feet (mmscf) of CSG (methane) during
the test period.

The stack for well site flares is between 2 m and 6 m high, is between 150 mm and 250 mm in diameter
and is designed to comply with all relevant standards. The flares are elevated and have a sterile radius
which is validated through radiation modelling (with a nominal radius of 20 m). This sterile radius is
cleared of all vegetation so there are no ignition hazards in a flaring event. Pilot well flares are continuous
during testing.

7.1.6. Operation of Wells

Wells are equipped with instrumentation and telemetry that transmits information, including production
and gas flow data, to a central control room. The primary function of the control room is to manage and
balance production against market demand for CSG, as well as provide a central point for managing and
responding to field-based emergencies. Triggers for a shutdown include potential well leaks and
production constraints.

Surface production facilities consist of a well pad fitted out with the wellhead, HPU driven progressive
cavity pump (PCP), pipe work, valves and fittings, gas/water separator, vent stack, control, monitoring
and safeguarding instrumentation. A wellhead seals casing strings and isolates the underground fluids
(gas and water), from the surface. A wellhead is usually installed when the well is completed. Wellheads

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are typically rated to withstand 2,000 pounds per square inch (PSI), with typical maximum pressures
experienced up to 700 PSI. A free-flowing wellhead is likely to experience higher pressures.

A two-phase (water/gas) separator fitted to each well separates and channels water and gas into
separate gathering systems. This vessel has a design pressure of 125 PSI and is rated for 4 mmscfd
(113,300 Sm³/day) of gas and 2,000 barrels (318 m³) of water per day. The HDP cavity pump uses a gas
or diesel engine to pump water from the wells until such time as the wells may be converted to free
flowing. The upstream flow and pressure control system is designed to manage the entire upstream
system (wells via FCS and CPP to market). Control and safeguarding instrumentation is provided to
manage the facilities (including wells and compressors) during upset of conditions and other operational
requirements. Relief devices are provided to cover these situations and to maintain system control. To
ensure safe disposal and relief or blowdown flows, elevated flares with sterile areas are provided. These
will be primarily located at the FCS and are also be employed throughout the gathering system as
required and will be elevated sufficiently to ensure safe radiation intensities in the immediate vicinity.

Figure 8 shows an operating well configuration with wellhead, engine for hydraulic lift pump and
separator.

The upstream flow and pressure control system is designed to manage the entire upstream system (wells
via FCS and CPP to market). Control and safeguarding instrumentation is provided to manage the
facilities (including wells and compressors) during upset of conditions and other operational requirements.
Relief devices are provided to cover these situations and to maintain system control. To ensure safe
disposal and relief or blowdown flows, elevated flares with sterile areas are provided. These will be
primarily located at the FCS and are also be employed throughout the gathering system as required and
will be elevated sufficiently to ensure safe radiation intensities in the immediate vicinity.

Figure 8: Operating CSG Well Configuration

7.1.7. Well Stimulation

If a well is producing below expectations it may be scheduled for remedial hydraulic stimulation, following
the general process described below.

Hydraulic fracture stimulation is a process using high-pressure pumps to inject stimulation fluid into wells
to open and connect tiny cracks already present in CSG reservoirs, known as ‘natural fractures’ or cleats.
Sand is used to keep the created fractures open, and is referred to as a ‘proppant’.

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Hydraulic fracture stimulation fluid comprises water, sand and a minor amount of chemicals that aid the
stimulation process (e.g. viscosifiers, surfactants, pH control agents) and biocides that inhibit biological
fouling and subsequent downhole corrosion. Water and sand comprise more than 99% of the stimulation
fluid and chemical additives comprise less than 1%. QGC has implemented a Hydraulic Stimulation Risk
Assessment and Management Plan (QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-000022) for well stimulation activities,
including the use of well stimulation chemicals and radioactive tracers. This describes the stimulation
process, potential risks from well stimulation and methods to manage and mitigate potential stimulation
risks.

Each well in which stimulation is conducted will require a pond or above ground storage tank. The
stimulation pond will have a construction footprint of approximately 1 ha, and an operational footprint of
2
approximately 2,000 to 5,000 m . Stimulation ponds are designed to contain the volume of stimulation
fluid required without exceeding the freeboard limit of approximately/typically 300 mm. Stimulation ponds
are lined with HDPE. All stimulation ponds used during the well stimulation process will be
decommissioned and rehabilitated. Used liner will be recycled or transferred to an approved waste
disposal facility.

Stimulation by propellant perforating utilises downhole combustion of solid propellant to create
approximately 10m perforation channels that connect the well bore to the existing fracture network within
the coal seams, enhancing production from CSG reservoirs. The process is similar to standard well
perforation in terms of deployment but with higher energy used in the actual perforation. The equipment is
typically deployed on wireline or tubing depending on the perforation requirements and well configuration.

7.1.8. Well Workovers

Wells are worked over to reinstate production as required or to optimise the production from a well. In
addition to the initial workover, maintenance workovers are carried out as required. Workovers generally
require a workover rig (similar to, but smaller than, a drilling rig) to enable well flushes, pump changes
and other necessary work. Well workovers generally take about three days and the procedure is as
follows:

• Bleed the well down and kill the well with water;
• Pull the rodstring out of the hole;
• Pull the tubulars and pump out of the hole;
• Run in hole with a drill bit to clean out solids from the well using water and air; and
• Run a new pump and production tubulars back into the hole.

It is very rare that gas is released in any measurable quantity during a workover. Gas is released in very
small volumes during the well pressure blow down and potentially while cleaning out the well with air. The
blowdown volume is expected to be within a range of nil to 25,000 scf per well depending on numerous
production, reservoir, and wellbore variables.

Wells are monitored continuously and maintained on a regular basis. Gas and water levels and pressures
of the wells are recorded as are the gas and water volumes produced from the well bore. Engines, gas
gathering lines, flares/vents, separators and PCP drive units in the field are regularly inspected and
maintained. A telemetry system provides real-time monitoring of performance to allow trending for
maintenance planning. Maintenance of the separator and the associated equipment between the
wellhead and gathering system includes:

• Flushing the separator to clean out the silt and coal fines;
• Cleaning coal fines and silt from the strainer;
• Valve replacement for faulty or worn valves;
• Cleaning of gas/water vents and replacement of worn o-ring seals in these vents;
• Replacement of faulty or worn separator gauges;
• Replacement of o-ring fittings;
• Maintenance or repair of safety valves;

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• Maintenance of meter and hammer union fittings; and
• Changing of orifice plates.

7.2. Gas Transport and Processing Infrastructure

7.2.1. Gas Gathering Lines

Gas gathering lines connect wells to FCSs. The disturbance areas generated by laying co-located lines
are given in Table 3 and Table 4.

The gas gathering system design details are:

• Design life of 20 years;
• A combination of 160 mm, 315 mm, 450 mm and 630 mm HDPE pipe is used as required and in
accordance with AS 4130;
• No coating or cathodic protection apart from carbon steel facilities;
• Design temperature of 10 to 50°C, design pressure 500 kPag;
• Low point drains installed on gas gathering lines to remove any free water condensed from the gas;
and
• No pigging facilities installed.

Gas gathering lines are divided into the following types:

• Gas flowlines from wells to gas laterals receiving flow from a local group of wells;
• Gas laterals collecting gas from a number of wells and feeding to a gas header; and
• Gas headers collect from a number of laterals and feed to a FCS.

Where multiple gas flowlines merge, they enter a single larger gas header. Multiple gas headers may run
in parallel in the same right of way (RoW) as they approach the FCS from different areas of a gas field.

Gas flowlines will:

• Be generally 160 mm, 315 mm or 450 mm in diameter;
• Have a standard dimensional ratio (SDR) of 13.6; and
• Have a nominal capacity range of 1 to 2 mmscfd.

Gas headers and laterals will:

• Be generally 315 mm, 450 mm or 630 mm in diameter as required;
• Have a SDR of between 9 to 21; and
• Have a nominal capacity range of 10 to 15 mmscfd.

The following activities are involved in the installation of gathering lines from wells to a FCS:

• The RoW is cleared of vegetation and topsoil is stripped and stockpiled.
• Excavations are by chain-type trencher, spider plough or excavator. The trench width varies from 750
mm to 1,050 mm, with a generic cover of 1.2 m.
• The pipe is strung out on the RoW.
• The pipe is welded together using a fast fusion type welding device. The welding is assessed under
QGC's quality management function, for example, welders' assessments and competency are
reviewed, welds are cut and laboratory tested for success/failure rates depending on the experience
of the welder.
• The HDPE pipe will be laid to at least a depth of cover of 750 mm as required by AS 2566.2-2002 or
relevant guidelines.

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• Pipe is installed directly into the trench. The larger diameter pipe lengths of up to 20 m will be joined
by butt fusion welding or by electrofusion. In areas of rock, pipe is padded for protection.
• The pipe is left for 24 hours to ensure the weld is at maximum strength. The pipe is then installed into
the trench.
• Pressure and leak testing (hydro testing using water with pneumatic air pressure) is conducted.
• The trench is backfilled, which involves replacing all excavated material back in the trench over the
pipe and wheel-rolling the trench line to ensure sufficient compaction. Topsoil is then re-spread.
• RoW patrols monitor for any subsidence to identify the need for repair and communications are had
with stakeholders as required.
During the process of laying the gathering line, a trace wire is also laid into the ground. The trace wire
allows detection of the pipe from the surface with a specialised instrument. Care is taken to lay the trace
wire directly under the pipe so that it provides an accurate representation of the pipe’s location.
Progressive construction of the gathering system is undertaken by multiple crews of workers. It is
expected that up to 2 km of pipeline per team or workfront will be laid per day in good conditions.

The majority of gas gathering lines (greater than 80%) will be located in the same RoW as water
gathering lines. The gathering system route is selected in consultation with affected landholders and will
use previously cleared or disturbed areas where possible. The UDP is used to inform the gathering
system route selection of areas of environmental, cultural or social significance, which are avoided where
possible. It is not always possible with linear infrastructure to avoid all areas that have very high or high
constraints, especially constraints that are linear in nature such as watercourses.

To minimise the need for maintenance of the HDPE gathering system lines, all lines are inspected above
ground prior to burial. This includes checking the integrity of welds and pipeline for any structural failures.
Once this check is completed, the pipeline is lowered into a trench and buried. Isolation valves are
installed at strategic locations to enable the lines to be isolated in the event of an emergency.

Surface structures including manifolds, end-of-line risers and isolation valves are inspected under an
integrity management plan. Water will collect at low points as the gas flows along the pipes. Low-point
drain (LPD) water is a result of water vapour from entrained water in the gas collecting and pooling in low
points. LPDs are required to allow for periodic servicing and removal of excess water within the gas
pipeline networks. Captured water quality is of good quality as it is condensate from water that is
entrained with the gas and drops out when the gas cools. The LPD water will be released to land in
accordance with the EA conditions.

QGC only releases water from low-point drains to land if it meets the quality parameters set out in the EA.
Field testing is carried out prior to planning any release to land. Where the indicator parameters exceed
the release limit, no release is permitted. The Field Environment Officer or Operator will make
arrangements to capture and transfer the low-point waters to a suitable untreated water storage pond.

7.2.2. Field Compression Stations

The purpose of a FCS is to compress gas received from wells for transfer along the gas trunklines to a
CPP. FCSs in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas vary in their design, either being
electrically operated or gas operated. The existing FCSs in Kenya, Codie, Argyle, Windibri and
Berwyndale South blocks are gas driven. The Matilda-John, Lauren and Kate FCSs are electric. The two
designs are described below.

7.2.2.1. Gas Operated FCS

Gas operated FCSs comprise:

• Gas Compression systems with:
o 6 (expandable to 8) Screw compressors with gas motor drives (fixed speed);
o Air cooled heat exchangers and fans for each compressor;
o Nitrogen generator and instrument air;

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• Diesel-fuelled emergency back-up generator and diesel storage for communications equipment;
• Pipe work, including gas metering systems, buried gathering lines, trunk lines and pig receivers);
• Vent or flare, (including sterile radius);
• Car park and office;
• Construction area comprising construction site offices, lay-down areas, workshops, civil works, etc;
• Oily water management systems;
• Communications systems, security controls and lighting;
• Emergency Shut Down (ESD) and Fire and Gas (F&G) systems;
• Potable water system (including safety showers) and service water system;
• Small oil and chemical (corrosion inhibitor) storage; and
• Inlet separation to remove free water.

Typically the combination of the above infrastructure requires an operational footprint of approximately 5
ha, with an additional minimum area of 2 ha required for construction working areas depending on site
conditions. Concrete foundations will be provided for all major equipment (e.g. compressor skids). The
remainder of the site will be gravel hardstand. Vegetation, topsoil and subsoil will be removed with soils
stockpiled separately for use in the rehabilitation of the site. Each FCS is fenced.

Gas will flow freely from the wells to the FCS, arriving at a pressure of approximately 172 kPag. Screw
compressors then compress the gas to approximately 1,450 kPag. Each compressor unit has a single
gas motor driven screw compressor. Each compressor unit will have associated coolers and separators,
to provide compression of the gas and have a capacity of 10 mmscfd. Using a multiple gas compression
unit arrangement allows for isolation of equipment/units during maintenance, inspections and shutdown
activities whilst maintaining partial production. Each compressor is situated at the required separation
distance to allow for safe construction and operation. The FCS compressors and motors may be housed
in an acoustic enclosure where required and where feasible and practicable. The enclosure will
incorporate air purge fans to maintain temperature and also incorporate fire and gas detection systems.

Existing and proposed gas screw compression units are driven by low emission variants of internal
combustion engines fuelled by natural gas. Six units consume approximately 800 kg of fuel per hour. A
small diesel generator with a dedicated diesel ‘day’ tank is used to provide back-up of 400V / 230V
essential services. An Uninterruptible Power Supply (UPS) is provided for maintaining control and
emergency shutdown (ESD) systems

Venting or flaring is proposed to safely deal with plant upset conditions or during the commissioning of
plant. The operators normally have full control over the plant’s performance, so the vent or flare is
normally not operating. This will be brought into service infrequently for scheduled plant maintenance
(planned compressor shutdowns), and unplanned plant shutdowns (e.g. plant shutdowns for fault
conditions such as gas or fire detection).

Approximately 20 L of corrosion inhibitor will be required per day and approximately 2,000 L is generally
stored on site. Approximately 1,000 L of screw compressor oil is stored on site. Storage for approximately
5,000 L of engine oil and 5,000 L of waste oil will be required for the gas engines. Corrosion inhibitor and
oils will be stored in a bunded storage area. Bunding will be included around units with the potential to
cause contamination, including compressors, motors, transformers, nitrogen generator and oil/fuel
storage.

7.2.2.2. Electrically Operated FCS

Each electrically operated FCS will comprise:

• Gas compression systems with:
o Up to 4 screw compressors with electric motor drives (variable speed);
o Up to 4 air cooled heat exchangers; and
o Nitrogen generator and instrument air.

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• Electricity substation with transformers and switchboards;
• Diesel-fuelled emergency back-up generator for essential equipment, including communications;
• Pipework, including gas metering systems, buried gathering lines, trunklines and pig launcher;
• Construction infrastructure comprising site offices, laydown areas, workshops, civil works, car park,
etc;
• Oily water management systems;
• Communications systems, security controls and lighting;
• Flare, Emergency Shut Down (ESD), and Fire and Gas systems;
• Inlet separation to remove free water; and
• A dual carriage way sealed access road providing safe access to the site for heavy vehicles.

Typically the combination of the above infrastructure requires an operational footprint of approximately 5
ha, with an additional minimum area of approximately 2 ha required for construction working areas
dependant on site conditions (e.g. topography). Concrete foundations will be provided for all major
equipment (e.g. compressor skids). The remainder of the site will be gravel hardstand. Vegetation and
topsoil will be removed with soils stockpiled separately for use in the rehabilitation of the site. Each FCS
is fenced.

Each compressor unit has associated coolers and separators, to provide compression of gas from 172
kPag to a maximum of 2,100 kPag. Using a multiple gas compression unit arrangement allows for
isolation of equipment/units during maintenance, inspections and shutdown activities whilst maintaining
partial production. Each compressor is situated at the required separation distance to allow for safe
construction and operation.

The FCS compressors and motors are housed in an acoustic enclosure where required and where
feasible and practicable. The enclosure incorporates air purge fans to maintain temperature and meet
requirements for hazardous areas. Fire and gas detection systems automatically shut down the affected
unit and de-pressurise the high pressure gas inventory upon detection of fire or a confirmed gas leak.

Approximately 20 L of corrosion inhibitor is required per day and approximately 2,000 L is generally
stored on site. Approximately 1,000 L of screw compressor oil is stored on site. Bunding is installed
around the units that have potential to cause contamination, including compressors, motors, transformers,
nitrogen generator and oil/fuel storage. Any condensed water that has been removed from the gas at the
FCS and any stormwater from bunded areas is passed through an oily water separation system and
clean water is pumped to a WTP or disposed of off-site. Separated oil is transported by a licensed waste
disposal contractor to an appropriate off-site facility. Stormwater from non-bunded hardstand areas drains
to the environment. A perimeter drain diverts stormwater to natural drainage points.

7.2.2.3. General

Communication systems include towers, approximately 30 m high at all FCSs, where these are not co-
located with a CPP. Low level lighting is installed as required. The FCS sites are not generally be manned
as monitoring, control and communications facilities provide process control of the FCSs by operators
located in a central control facility. Operators and technicians visit the sites regularly for inspection and
maintenance purposes. Fabrication and installation of pipe work and equipment consists of:

• The lifting (on and off truck where applicable), transport, un-crating, assembly, and installation of all
equipment;
• Installation of pipe supports on concrete footings with supports to include pipe clamps and saddles;
• Installation of all pipe work, flanges, blind flanges, spectacle blinds, gaskets, plugs, fittings and other
materials and consumables;
• Trenching for coating of underground pipe work, backfilling and removal of surplus soil;
• Installation of magnesium anodes for cathodic protection of underground pipe work;
• Supply and installation of vents;
• Installation of all mechanical items;

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• Levelling, shimming and grouting of all items being erected on concrete footings;
• Installation of instrument gas supply lines going to pneumatically-driven equipment, valves and
instruments; and
• Instrumentation and electrical installations.

The following equipment is fabricated or packaged off-site:

• Screw compressors units, consisting of the following packages:
o Compressor skid, including electric drive motor, rotary screw compressor, oil and water
separators, and lubrication system;
o Compressor oil coolers and gas after cooler air-cooled heat exchangers complete with variable
speed fans; and
o Noise enclosure constructed on site.
• Tanks;
• Instrument Equipment Room containing control and ESD systems (internal equipment installed prior
to shipment to site);
• Air compressor and nitrogen generation unit skid package;
• Electrical switch room;
• Flare stacks; and
• Small diesel generator.

7.2.3. Upstream Infrastructure Corridor

The UIC runs in a north-westerly direction from the Ruby CPP to the Bellevue CPP and will contain one
or more linear infrastructure items including gas and water gathering lines, trunklines, power lines, access
tracks and/or fibre optic cables along its route. The UIC traversing the Kenya and Berwyndale South
Project Areas will contain the following infrastructure:

• One gas trunkline;
• One treated water trunkline;
• Up to five gas and water gathering lines;
• Underground 33 kV powerlines; and/or
• One fibre optic cable connecting CPPs.

The Kenya and Berwyndale South component of the UIC corridor varies in width along its length from 25
m to 48 m with an average width of approximately 41 m. The length of the UIC within the Kenya and
Berwyndale South Project Areas approximates 47 km.

7.2.4. Gas Trunklines

Gas trunklines transfer compressed gas from an FCS to a CPP, where the gas is further compressed.
Gas trunklines constructed under PL179 transfers gas from the Kate and Matilda-John FCS to the UIC
and north to the Bellevue CPP. Gas from the Codie FCS is transferred via trunkline to the Kenya CPP as
is gas from the Kenya and Argyle FCSs. Gas from the Windibri FCS and Berwyndale South FCS is
transferred to the Windibri CPP.

The total length of gas trunklines outside the UIC and not under their own PPL (176 and 2014) is shown
in Table 6. Trunklines are co-located with other trunklines where possible and with, underground 33 kV
powerlines and fibre optic cables.

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Table 6: Gas Trunklines
Approx. Length at 1 November 2019
RoW Start Point RoW End Point
(km)
Junction of trunkline under PL176
Matilda-John FCS 4.7
with UIC (to Bellevue CPP)
Codie FCS Kenya CPP 10.8
Kenya FCS Kenya CPP 1.2
Argyle FCS Kenya CPP 10.1
Windibri FCS Windibri CPP 2.3
Berwyndale South
Windibri CPP 1.5
FCS
Windibri FCS Berwyndale South FCS 2.4
Kate FCS Bellevue CPP (PPL 176/UIC) 50.75
Matilda-John FCS Jordan CPP (PPL 2014) 22.2 (within Kenya EA area)
Total 106*
*Note that some individual trunklines lengths are co-located in instances and share RoW.

The following activities are undertaken in the installation of gas trunklines:

• The RoW is cleared of vegetation and topsoil stripped and stockpiled;
• All-weather and temporary access tracks are constructed, where required, along with pipe laydown
areas;
• The trench is dug by chain-type digger or excavator direct to the ground. The trench width is only as
wide as required for safe construction. For the largest diameter gas and water trunklines, this is
approximately 1.1 m wide and with a depth of up to 2 m;
• Topsoil and subsoil from the trench are stockpiled separately;
• Pipe lengths of up to 20 m are joined by welding (steel);
• Welds are cured. The pipe is left to cure to ensure the weld can reach maximum strength and will
then be lowered into the trench;
• Ancillary infrastructure such as pig launchers and meter stations are constructed;
• Pressure and leak testing (e.g. hydro testing) is undertaken;
• The trench is backfilled, which involves replacing all excavated material back in the trench over the
pipe and wheel-rolling the trench line to ensure sufficient compaction to minimise subsidence. Topsoil
is then re-spread; and
• Given the soil has been disturbed, there is regular communication with easement stakeholders and
RoW patrols monitor any subsidence for repair.

Machinery required to conduct the above activities includes excavators, graders, trenching machines,
side booms, welding truck, boring machines and dump trucks.

Pipe is laid to a minimum depth of cover of 750 mm in accordance with AS 2885. Trunklines are hydro
tested prior to commissioning. Hydro testing involves the pumping of water under pressure into the
pipeline to determine whether there are any pressure losses and therefore any leaks in the pipeline. This
testing is undertaken over smaller lengths of the pipeline where possible to minimise the overall quantity
of water needed. Water may be sourced either from CSG water with low Total Dissolved Solids (TDS),
from bores, or from other approved sources depending on location and availability.

Chemical additives are not always required for hydro testing pipelines; however additives such as
corrosion inhibitors and biocides are used for the testing of steel pipes. Approximately 0.3 ML of water is
required per kilometre of 600 mm trunkline. For small pipe diameters, proportionally less water is
required.

The trunklines are operated on a continuous basis. The project life from construction through operation to
decommissioning and rehabilitation is expected to be at least 20 years. Routine monitoring and auditing
of trunklines will be conducted. Trunkline RoWs are progressively rehabilitated; however, areas above

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pipelines will need to remain free of deep rooted vegetation to maintain pipeline integrity. An access track
may be maintained within the RoW besides the trunklines. Gas trunklines are designed, constructed and
operated in accordance with AS 2885 Pipelines – Gas and Liquid Petroleum. Specifications for the gas
trunklines are likely to comprise the following:

• 350 to 600 mm in diameter;
• Class 300;
• Carbon Steel (API-5L X42);
• External coating using a dual layer fusion bonded epoxy;
• Minimum 20 year design life;
• Maximum allowable operating pressure of 2,413 kpa;
• Specified minimum yield stress of 290 Mpa;
• Capacity ranging between 40 mmscfd and 80 mmscfd; and
• An impressed current cathodic protection system is used in conjunction with a dual layer fusion
bonded epoxy coating to protect the pipeline from corrosion. The impressed cathodic protection
system is powered by grid power or generators if grid power is unavailable.

Other key design features of the trunkline systems include the following:

• Permanent pig launcher and receiver facilities;
• Capability for intelligent pigging;
• High capacity blowdown to flare at the CPP;
• Either individual trunklines for each FCS, running in parallel to the CPP or, where viable, networking
of trunklines feeding a CPP;
• Corrosion management system; and
• RoW design incorporates other linear infrastructure service requirement, such as water, power and
fibre optic cable.

7.2.5. Central Processing Plant

The purpose of the CPP is to compress and dehydrate the gas for delivery to the high pressure Collection
Header and Export Pipelines. The CPP receives gas from FCSs via gas trunklines. Gas is pressurised to
its export pressure (~10 MPag), dehydrated and metered. Within the Kenya Project Area, gas reports to
the Kenya CPP. Some gas generated on the Kenya Project Area will also report to the Bellevue CPP to
the north, authorised under a separate EA. Within the Berwyndale South Project Area, gas reports to the
Windibri CPP. The design life of the Kenya and Windibri CPPs is 25 years.

The CPP construction footprint varies dependant on design and location. This represents the minimum
area required to safely and efficiently site all the components required for CPP operation. Kenya and
Windibri CPPs are gas driven.

7.2.5.1. Gas Operated CPPs

The Kenya and Windibri CPPs are powered by gas motors with the option to change to electric should a
grid connection be established in the future. At the CPPs the gas is pressurised and dried to its export
pressure (~10 megapascals). The CPP uses two-stage reciprocating compressors to pressurise the gas.
Each CPP includes:

• CPP TEG units;
• A flare;
• Power generation;
• Metering facilities;
• Offices;

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• Control rooms;
• Car parks;
• On-site oily water retention ponds of 0.5 ha each; and
• Bunded areas for oil or chemical storage.

The CPP has two gas compression trains. Each train comprises a single 2-stage electric motor driven
centrifugal compressor set with associated coolers and separators, to provide compression of gas from
1,200 kPag to 10,200 kPag and a capacity of 220 mmscfd per compressor, or 440 mmscfd for the two
units combined. Utilising a gas compression train arrangement allows for isolation of equipment/units
during maintenance, inspections and shutdown activities whilst maintaining partial production.

Dehydration of the compressed gas is done using TEG units. The gas is dehydrated by the absorption of
water vapour into the liquid desiccant TEG. The gas is passed upwards through a column containing TEG
flowing downwards and this extracts the water allowing dry gas to pass to metering and onto the pipeline.
The TEG is then regenerated by evaporating the water using electrical heaters. The TEG is circulated
using dual electrically-powered pumps.

The CPP site is not normally be manned; however an Operations Centre accommodates local operations
personnel and will include workshops and warehousing. Monitoring, control and communications facilities
provide for process control of the CPP by operators located in the Operations Centre. Operators and
technicians visit the CPP site from time to time for operation and maintenance purposes.

7.2.6. Power Supply

The Kenya and Windibri CPPs are gas powered as are the Codie, Argyle, Berwyndale South, Windibri
and Kenya FCSs. Once construction is complete on the Berwyndale, Kate, Lauren and Matilda-John
FCSs power will be supplied from connection with the National Electricity Grid. The 132 kV power supply
will be stepped down to 33 kV for distribution to the field via underground or above ground powerlines.

Diesel generators with a dedicated diesel ‘day’ tank will be supplied at each site that is electrically
powered in order to provide back-up power, including temporary power required until mains power is
connected. An uninterruptible power supply will be provided for maintaining control and ESD systems in
the event of loss of mains and back-up diesel power.

7.3. Water Management Infrastructure

7.3.1. Introduction to CSG Water Management

The volume of CSG water extracted from production wells is markedly variable and is based on
permeability, hydrostatic pressure, saturation, proximity to other wells and local geological and
hydrological conditions. Water production volumes peak at the commencement of well operation, while
gas production peaks after the first one to two years of operation.

Figure 9 illustrates the water transfer, storage and treatment network. Water is collected at wells,
transferred in a water gathering line to infield storages where provided or more commonly to RSPs. Water
is then transferred in a water trunkline from the RSP to a raw water pond located adjacent to a WTP,
where the CSG water is treated using Reverse Osmosis (RO) technology. Further treatment includes a
brine concentrator which will receive concentrated RO reject from the WTP and separate this into a more
concentrated brine stream and a treated water stream for beneficial reuse.

QGC is implementing an extensive groundwater monitoring network to establish baseline quality and
quantity measures in various aquifers.

7.3.2. Water Use at Wells

During drilling water is used for primary well control, transportation of cuttings and washing and
conditioning of the well hole. The water is delivered in tanker trucks or via the pipe-gathering network,

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3
with the required volume being in the order of 50,000 L (50 m ) per well. The water is stored on site either
in water trucks, tanks or in constructed drill pits/sumps. Where drill pits are used they are constructed with
upslope drainage to divert stormwater run-off around the pit. The drill cuttings are collected and stored on
site in drill pits.

Drill pits are dewatered and backfilled as soon as possible on completion of the drilling. Only firm drill
cuttings, with near neutral pH, and hardened cement slurry residue remain in the drill pits, if used. The
drill pits are backfilled and any remaining cuttings covered with at least 1 m of soil. Back-filled pits are
compacted into mounds to allow for future subsidence. A layer of topsoil is respread across areas
disturbed by pit excavation. Each drill rig has a mud tank to control water flows, act as a safety control
device and improve process efficiency.

Pilot production testing may involve the drilling of a number of wells in close proximity, with a pond for
coal seam water for each production test site. To reduce the number of E & A ponds a larger pond may
be constructed to hold the water from a number of test locations within one production site area.
Gathering lines to transport the water from the wellhead to the pond are also required. Production testing
periods vary, but typically for CSG in a highly prospective area, a minimum of 3 months and up to 12
months and beyond may be required depending on the results in the area. Small E & A ponds are
required as part of production testing.

Figure 9: Conceptual Schematic of Water Transfer, Storage and Treatment Network

Infield
Infield storage
storage
Infield
Infield
storage
storage
Regional
Storage Regional
Pond Storage
Pond

Raw Water
Pond

Water
Treatment
Plant
Brine
Storage
Pond
Brine
Concentrator
Treated Water

Beneficial uses

Wells
Water gathering lines
Water trunkline

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7.3.3. Water Gathering Lines

The CSG water produced from well development is connected to a water gathering system. The total
length of additional water gathering lines in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas required by 1
November 2019 is approximately 1,072 km. The installation of water gathering lines follows the same
process as the gas gathering lines. The proposed water gathering lines will be co-located with the gas
gathering lines in most instances with the co-located disturbance area identified in Table 3 and Table 4.
The water gathering lines have the following design details:

• Design life of 20 years;
• Pipe material comprises a combination of 160 mm, 315 mm, 450 mm and 630 mm HDPE pipe, in
accordance with AS 4130;
• Design temperature of 10 to 50°C;
• Design pressure 500 kPag;
• High point vents installed on water gathering lines to remove free gas released from the water in the
pipeline; and
• No pigging facilities installed.

Water gathering lines comprise the following types:
• Water flowlines from wells to water lateral collecting water from a group of wells;
• Water laterals feed into a water header taking flow from a number of laterals; and
• Water headers feed to an infield storage pond where provided or RSP.

Multiple water headers may run in parallel as they approach the infield storage ponds or RSPs from
different areas of a gas field.

7.3.4. Water Trunklines

Water trunklines transfer water from the RSPs to raw water ponds and WTPs. The installation of water
trunklines follows the same process as the gas trunklines.

Water trunkline specifications are as follows:

• Generally 300 mm to 960 mm diameter;
• Concrete lined carbon steel;
• Minimum 20 years design life from first LNG production;
• Nominally sized to limit the maximum flow velocity to between 2 m/s to 3 m/s as an initial estimate;
• Flowmeters at each end to detect leaks;
• Pressure indication at the inlet;
• Back pressure control valve may be installed at the end of the trunkline if elevation changes may
result in significant negative static pressure being experienced;
• Surge protection to prevent damage of the pipeline due to water hammer; and
• Combination air / vacuum vents installed at all high points for removal of gas and to prevent boiling of
liquids due to vacuum formation.

7.3.5. Infield Storages, Regional Storage Ponds and CSG Water Storage Ponds

Infield storages can comprise either tanks or ponds and are used to store water temporarily before
transfer to the RSP. RSPs balance water flows between wells (via infield storage ponds where applicable)
and CSG water storage ponds located en route to the WTP. RSPs will provide storage at peak water, in
the case of a localised disruption to water delivery. Pump stations are installed at the RSPs to transfer
water into the water trunklines to the WTP. Table 7 describes the ponds within the Kenya and Berwyndale
South Project Areas expected to be constructed by 1 November 2019.

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7.3.6. Regulated and Non-regulated Dams

The hazard consequence of each pond is determined by a suitably qualified and experienced person.
Ponds classified as Non-regulated Dams are designed and constructed, operated and maintained in
accordance with accepted engineering standards appropriate for the purpose for which they are intended.
All Non-regulated Dams have floor and sides made of material to contain the wetting front and any
entrained contaminants within the bounds of the containment system during its operational life, including
any period of decommissioning and rehabilitation.

Ponds classified as high or significant consequence (previously hazardous) are Regulated Dams.
Regulated Dams are constructed in accordance with EA requirements and the DEHP guidelines as
amended from time to time. They are typically constructed as balanced cut-to-fill with suitable excavated
material from the pond floor being used to construct a four-sided compacted earth fill embankment.
Ponds are constructed as enclosed structures with no external catchment.

QGC maintains a Regulated Dam Register as required by the EA. Dams are entered in the register when
design plans or Consequence Assessments have been lodged with DEHP. Table 7 above identifies the
Regulated and Non-regulated Dams in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas to be developed
by 1 November 2019.

Table 7: Existing and Proposed Ponds in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas
Approx. Approx.
Name Block Status Purpose Category Capacity Footprint
(ML) Area (ha)
Raw Water
Kenya Large
Kenya Operational to Waste Regulated 2,001 89.7
Pond
Storage
Rhynie Pond Kenya Operational Raw Water Regulated 3,719 124.2
Oily
Kenya FCS Non-
Kenya Operational Water/Evapo 20.3 1.3
Pond F02 Regulated
ration Pond
Oily
Kenya Process Non-
Kenya Operational Water/Evapo 74.3 2.3
Plant Pond P02 Regulated
ration Pond
Raw Water
Orana Pond 1 Kenya Operational Regulated 5,158 82
Transfer
Concentrated
Orana Pond 2 Kenya Operational Regulated 1,266 23.2
Brine
Concentrated
Orana Pond 3 Kenya Operational Regulated 1,046.0 20.6
Brine
Orana Pond 4 Kenya Operational RO Reject Regulated 733.0 19.0
Raw Water
Orana Pond 5 Kenya Operational Regulated 2,122 39.4
Transfer
Process/Cont
Orana Pond 6 Kenya Conceptual Regulated 1,069 14
ingency Cell
Oily
Windibri FCS Berwyndale
Operational Water/Evapo Regulated 160.1 6.4
Pond F03 South
ration Pond
Oily
Codie FCS Non-
Codie Operational Water/Evapo 12.5 1.54
Pond F04 Regulated
ration Pond
BWS Pond 4 Berwyndale
Operational Raw Water Regulated 368 11.7
Extension South
BWS Pond 4 Berwyndale
Operational Raw Water Regulated 4,002 105.9
Wall Raise South
BWS Pond 4 Berwyndale Raw Water Non-
Operational 1.36 0.16
Interceptor pond South Transfer Regulated
Lauren Pond
Lauren Operational Regional Regulated 114.8 3.9
Refurbishment

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Approx. Approx.
Name Block Status Purpose Category Capacity Footprint
(ML) Area (ha)
CWTP
CWTP Treated Non-
Kenya Operational Treated 163.96 5.4
Water Pond Regulated
Water
CWTP
CWTP Waste (pond Non-
Kenya Operational 39.88 2.26
Sediment Pond within WTP Regulated
footprint)
Windibri Berwyndale Not Treated Non-
22.08 0.71
Permeate Pond South Constructed Water Regulated

7.3.7. Operation and Monitoring of Ponds and CSG Water Storages

Monitoring and inspection of regulated ponds takes place in accordance with QGC’s Ponds Operational
Plan Guide and monitoring procedures. Annual pond inspections are conducted by a suitably qualified
person and reported to the DEHP in accordance with the EP Act. Monitoring is undertaken in accordance
with relevant EA conditions. QGC also has a detailed Groundwater Monitoring that has been
implemented at the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas.

7.3.8. Water Treatment

QGC’s water management activities include the operation of the Central WTP in PL228 (able to treat
approximately 112ML/d of CSG water) and a smaller Windibri WTP in PL201 (licenced to treat 6ML/d). In
accordance with the CSG Water Management Plan (CWMP) (QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-000007), the
Central WTP will treat CSG water from the central and southern fields.

The Windibri WTP and Central WTP (CWTP) are designed as individual trains so that sections can be
brought online as required. The Central WTP is designed such that it can process up to 112ML/d of raw
water. While the overall Central WTP is not a mobile plant as such, it consists of a Relocatable WTP
(12ML/d) and Central WTP (100ML/d), collectively referred to as the CWTP. The Relocatable WTP
(RWTP) was constructed first to manage initial peaks in the water profile and is modular and generally
skid mounted to minimise on site construction. Construction of the CWTP followed the RWTP with the
construction and operation of the CWTP having the ability to treat up to 100ML/d.

Discharge of the waste streams from the Windibri WTP and CWTP (including RO reject) is to designated
ponds that receive RO reject, brine and other waste streams generated from the WTP process. The
WTPs treat coal seam water of variable quality and quantity such that product water from the WTP
reliably meets the desired end use. To enable a range of suitable uses of the product water, the raw
water is treated to a high standard providing treated water suitable for a wide range of beneficial reuses
including irrigation and industrial uses.

7.3.9. Process

The WTPs use RO technology to treat CSG water into a resource suitable for beneficial use. The CWTP
will enable at least 97% recovery of water, leaving less than 3% of the water as concentrated brine. The
water treatment process will involve the following:

• Pre-treatment (i.e. solids removal): the systems will be designed to remove all contaminants which
could cause permanent and irreversible fouling of downstream processes, excessive frequency of
cleaning, or premature degradation.
• Ultrafiltration (UF)/Microfiltration (MF): the systems will provide sufficient net usable filtration to
maintain design flow to the downstream RO membranes. It will consist of isolatable trains, allowing
independent operation of any or all of the trains.
• Ion exchange: the systems will remove multivalent cations to maximise recovery in the RO system.

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• Reverse osmosis: the three stage systems will consist of independent trains and a membrane
configuration will be selected that best maximises recovery and achieves the desired water quality
under all operating conditions. Each membrane train is proposed to be equipped with conductivity
measurement in the permeate line and permeate and brine sample points will be provided in the
equipment.
• Brine concentration and storage: the systems will receive RO reject and separate this into a
concentrated brine stream and a purified water (distillate) stream. The system will be designed to
maximise the brine concentration whilst minimising total energy costs (refer Figure 10 and Figure 11).

Figure 10: Central Water Treatment Plant Process Flow Diagram

Figure 11: Windibri Water Treatment Plant Process Flow Diagram

7.3.9.1. Pre-treatment - Solids Removal

The solids removal systems have been designed to remove all contaminants which could cause
permanent and irreversible fouling of downstream processes, excessive frequency of cleaning, or
premature degradation. Solids removal may include:

• Coagulant and coagulant/flocculant aid;

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• Spent back wash balancing tank; and
• Solids removal and associated equipment.

Solids are proposed to be discharged into a sludge pond for drying and subsequent removal by a suitably
qualified waste removal contractor.

7.3.9.2. Ultra Filtration/Micro Filtration

The Ultrafiltration or Microfiltration (UF/MF) membrane pre-treatment system provides sufficient net
usable filtrate to maintain design flow to the downstream RO membranes. The system shall allow
isolation of groups of treatment modules and individual trains without disrupting operation of the rest of
the system (the smallest membrane element or unit that can be replaced on a train). The system will have
a membrane pore sized not greater than 80 KDalton MWCO. The system will be modular, and skid
mounted and incorporates:

• Feed pumps;
• Automatic backwash system;
• Clean-in-place (CIP) system;
• Membrane modules;
• Membrane integrity test facility; and
• Instrumentation and Controls.

The pre-treatment system will have an automatic backwash system and manual actuation from the
control system and local control interface. The system will be designed to clean the membranes in place
without requiring their removal from skids.

7.3.9.3. Ion Exchange Systems

Ion exchange systems to remove multivalent cations to maximise recovery of the RO system have been
incorporated into the design as follows:

• The WTPs include features and pre-treatment necessary to protect the IX resins from fouling,
contamination or degradation by contaminants likely to exist in the raw such as iron, manganese etc.
• Complete equipment for the preparation of regenerate solutions are provided including suitable gear
for introducing in a safe manner the acid, alkali or brine solutions to the respective units.
• Vacuumatic handling of concentrated hazardous chemicals is preferred for safety reasons, however,
a pumped regenerant scheme can be used if demonstrated to be safe in all aspects of its operation
and it is fail safe.

7.3.9.4. Reverse Osmosis

The RO systems will consist of separate trains. Each train will be capable of operating either
independently or in combination with the other ones. The RO trains shall be skid-mounted and be
furnished with all headers and related piping, mounted on the skid. Each membrane train is equipped
with conductivity measurement in the permeate line, and permeate and brine sample points will be
provided in the equipment. Their number and location should be sufficient to locate and diagnose system
defects down to a single pressure vessel. The RO treatment system will be capable of automatic
shutdown upon a fault condition, and would have only manually initiated restart capabilities. Each RO
train will be capable of being isolated from other RO units for maintenance cleaning without affecting
operation of the other RO units.

7.3.9.5. Design

Site works at the WTPs will include construction of hardstand areas, roads, stormwater drainage, security
fencing, security systems, signage, site lighting, car parking and landscaping. The WTPs are not mobile,
however all equipment will be modular and generally skid mounted to minimise on site.

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The bulk of the WTP process equipment will be housed within a single building consisting of concrete
slab with steel portal frame and cladding. The building and any external rotating equipment will have
noise attenuation to meet EA noise limits. All areas surrounding the WTPs will be paved or comprise
similar hard standing to allow easy access for vehicles and personnel. High traffic areas and turning
areas are concrete. In addition to the main process building, the following buildings form part of the WTP:

• Switch rooms;
• Washrooms;
• Kitchen and dining room;
• Sick room;
• Conference room;
• Administration;
• Control room;
• Store room; and
• Laboratory.

All rooms will be air-conditioned and incorporate a fire detection and suppression system which reports
back to the control system. There will be CSG water feed pumping stations located on the WTP sites.
Each feed water pipeline will be fitted with an electromagnetic flow meter which can automatically control
(in any combination up to the capacity of the WTP) how much flow is drawn from each pond and sent to
the WTPs.

7.3.9.6. Chemical Use and Management

The water treatment process requires the use of chemicals to produce the optimal water quality and to
maintain the operation of the plant. Table 8 shows an indicative list of the chemicals and volumes to be
stored for use at the Central WTP.

Table 8: Chemicals and Volumes to be Stored for the Water Treatment Plants
Central WTP Windibri WTP Dangerous
Material Use Approx. Storage Approx. Storage Goods
Quantity (L) Quantity (L) Classification
Hydrochloric acid pH adjustment 400,000 - 8
Sulphuric acid pH adjustment - 8
Sodium Hydroxide pH adjustment 45,000 2,500 8
Ferric Chloride Coagulant 40,000 - 8
Biofouling and
Sodium Hypochlorite 45,000 9,000 8
disinfection
Aqueous Ammonia Biofouling 21,500 2,500 8
Osmocide (DBNPA) Biocide - 2,500 9
Citric Acid Membrane flush 21,500 2,500 NA
Hypersperse MSI419/
Anti-scalant 41,500 2,500 8
Osmotreat Si
Sodium Bisulphite/ Feedwater de-
11,500 2,500 8
Meta Bisulphite chlorination
Calcium and
SAR adjustment 85,000 - NA
Magnesium chloride

Polymer Coagulation 1,500 NA

Sodium Triphosphate CIP 1,500 NA

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Sodium Laurel
CIP 1,500 NA
Sulphate

EDTA CIP 2,500 NA

Membrane
DBNPA 1,000 NA
Cleaning
Sodium Sulphite Oxygen 200
NA
scavenger
Hydrazine Oxygen 200
8
scavenger
Sodium Phosphate Dispersant 200
NA

Antifoam Foam control 2,500
NA

There may be some minor storage of chemicals used during the construction of the Central WTP, such as
diesel and hydraulic oil for machinery and equipment and potentially WTP chemicals for the
commissioning of the plant. The chemicals to be used at the WTPs are low to moderate risk. The total
approximate quantity of all chemicals to be stored for the operation of the Windibri WTP is 44,000 L (N.B.
the Windibri WTP is no longer operational with chemicals removed from the site with future
decommissioning of the WTP to occur). The total approximate quantity of all chemicals to be stored for
the operation of the Central WTP is 706,000 L.

Class 8 Dangerous Goods are corrosive substances that can release toxic and flammable gases when
heated and when combined with incompatible substances. The storage and handling of chemicals at the
WTPs will be in accordance with AS3780 – The Storage and Handling of Corrosive Substances.
Chemicals will be stored within a purpose-built roofed structure. The storage will be mostly within tanks
and moveable containers such as Intermediate Bulk Containers depending on the set-up of the WTP,
quantity required, transport and supplier arrangements. Hardstand will be placed on the floor of the
structure with bunding made from material that will withstand the substance stored within. A first flush
system will capture rainfall from the roof structure and any exposed hardstand areas. Bunding will not
drain to the first flush system, any spilt substances in the bund will be removed as waste material by an
appropriately licensed waste removal contractor. Small spills will be cleaned using an appropriate spill kit.

7.3.9.7. Brine Management

The WTPs will produce a number of waste streams. The largest of these is the RO reject stream which is
essentially saline water. This RO reject stream is further concentrated via mechanical vapour
recompression (or similar concentration process) to produce brine. This concentration process minimises
the total area required for brine management. Brine management at the CWTP consists of two (2) brine
storage ponds located adjacent to the WTP (referred to as Orana Ponds 2 and 3). The brine stream will
typically contain 185,000 to 280,000 µS/cm. The TDS are primarily made up of sodium
bicarbonate/sodium carbonate (~40%) and sodium chloride (~60%).

It is proposed that Orana Pond 4 will store approximately 700 ML of RO reject (45,000-85,000 µS/cm)
and cover an area of approximately 12 ha (disturbance area of approximately 19 ha). This storage is
required throughout the life of the CWTP as buffer storage between the RO plant(s) and the Brine
Concentrator (BC) Plant in the event of a BC Plant shutdown.

Orana Ponds 2 and 3 will be cover an area of approximately 34 ha (approximately 44 ha of disturbance)
and will store up to approximately 2,300 ML of brine (160,000 - 280,000 µS/cm).

QGC will carry out a small brine trial in the Kenya WTP complex over approximately six (6) to eight (8)
months (dependant on weather) in 2017. The trial will entail taking a small volume, <0.8ML of brine of
approximately 160,000 µS/cm from the Orana 2 and 3 ponds and further concentrating the brine up to
approximately 280,000 µS/cm. The objective of the trial is to further concentrate the brine to understand

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the brine’s behaviour at and beyond the point of saturation. This will allow QGC to concentrate the brine
in the Orana 2 and 3 ponds ultimately reducing the volume held in the ponds and negating/deferring the
requirement for additional brine storage. Furthermore, this will reduce the disturbance footprint required
for future brine storage.

7.3.9.8. Power Supply for the WTP

The CWTP and associated facilities, including the BC Plant, are to be powered by eight gas powered
generator units with an output capacity of approximately 3 MW each power generator. The CWTP will
have a total power generation of approximately 24 MW including redundancy. In addition to the power
generation component of the WTP, the brine concentration system will also utilise fuel burning equipment
including three 3.5 MW gas engines (direct drives for compressors) and three gas fired boilers to provide
steam for heating.

7.3.9.9. Potable Water Supply

The water supply at the WTPs will be supplied by permeate and will be used for ablutions, laboratory, or
hose down services, safety showers, calcite filter and for disinfection. Inlet conductivity monitoring with
auto shutdown on abnormal conductivity measurement will be provided to protect against contamination.
Drinking water will be imported on site or supplied from local bores. All tanks, pipes and fittings used for
the storage of drinking water will use materials that conform to AS/NZS 4020. The design will also comply
with the requirements of the relevant statutory water authority.

7.4. Waste Management Infrastructure

7.4.1. Sewage Treatment Plants

QGCs sewage treatment infrastructure mainly comprises modular sewage treatment plants (STPs) with
the capacity to treat effluent to limits specified in the relevant EA.

The Windibri Camp operations hub is not in a sewered area and is not currently operational but had the
capacity of 30 KL/day or 150 equivalent persons (EP). The plant included an associated irrigation field of
approximately 2.5 ha. The offices and associated gas infrastructure of operations hubs have holding
tanks which are collected for offsite disposal to licensed treatment facilities.

The Kenya Camps are no longer operational. Sewage from the operations office at Kenya area is
collected from holding tanks for offsite disposal to licenced treatment facilities.

7.4.2. Other Waste

Waste is managed at Shell Australia’s QGC gas project in accordance with the requirements of the Waste
Reduction and Recycling Act 2011 and the Waste Reduction and Recycling Regulation 2011 and QGCs
Waste Tracking Procedure (QCOPS-BX00-ENV-PCE-000001) which applies to both construction and
operational activities.

The Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas contain a number of waste aggregation facilities where
bins for various waste materials are stored. Site personnel empty waste into these bins and the waste is
collected by waste management contractors. Waste management practise at the Kenya and Berwyndale
South Project Areas involves routine collection and aggregation of solid waste, recyclables and liquid
waste. The collection for disposal of the waste material is contracted to a waste management service
provider who manage each waste stream under their own procedures based on established waste
industry standard practices.

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7.5. Ancillary Activities

7.5.1. Accommodation Camps

The three (3) camps located in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas: Windibri (located in the
Berwyndale South block); and Kenya 1 and Kenya 2 (located in the Kenya block). All of the
accommodation units and facilities have been decommissioned and the areas where the accommodation
units and facilities were located has been rehabilitated (Not certified).

The remaining infrastructure includes the following:

• Kenya Camp 1 RO plant (135,000 L of clean water, 90,000 L of bore water and 45,000 L of brine
water storage);
• Windibri Camp RO plant (90,000 L of clean water, 45,000 L of bore water and a brine water pipeline);
and
• Sewage treatment plant (Kenya Camp 1 and Windibri Camp only).

7.5.2. Mobile Construction, Drilling and Completion Camps

Approximately 20 to 25 personnel are involved in drilling a well, with approximately 10 people on site at
any one time during a 12 hour shift. A drilling camp, with temporary accommodation for up to 30
personnel, is required for each well, although one camp may be used over different periods as wells
within the vicinity of the camp are drilled. Each camp is powered by diesel generators, using
approximately 300 L of fuel per day. All camp waste is collected on site and transported to an
appropriately licensed waste disposal facility. Treated sewage effluent from the mobile construction,
drilling and completions camps will be released to land where it meets the limits specified in the EA or
directed to on-site storage or lawfully disposed off-site when weather conditions prevent release to land.
Drilling camps are not typically located on the well pad for health and safety reasons. They will be located
in proximity to a group of wells scheduled for drilling.

Small construction camps (similar to drilling camps) may be located at regional ponds sites in situations
where the workforce is located too far from the main accommodation camps. These construction camps
are located within the relevant pond construction site for a period of between six and eight months and
are removed once construction is complete. This process may also be adopted for other infrastructure
where the facilitation of the proposed workforce cannot be accommodated practicably in the main camps
and where remote location results in increased HSSE risks.

7.5.3. Chemical Storage
3
The construction and operations phase of the project will involve the storage of greater than 500 m of
petroleum and oil products, including diesel. Operation of the WTPs will also involve the storage of 200
3
m or more of other liquid chemicals, including Class 8 dangerous goods. Chemicals are stored in
covered bunded areas with appropriate isolation from other chemicals and materials (in accordance with
all other requirements in relevant regulations and Australian Standards). The bunded areas are designed
so that if two or more incompatible chemicals or fuels spill, the materials cannot combine.

All chemical truck unloading bays are located next to their chemical storage facilities, sized to
accommodate the full length of the delivery vehicle. A spillage basin and lined concrete sump are
provided to collect spillage and drainage during the unloading operation. All stormwater is diverted from
the bunded area. A fixed or portable pump will be available on site to manage disposal of spilt chemical
wastes in an environmentally appropriate manner.

7.5.4. Access Tracks

Access tracks are required for access to well sites, gathering line RoWs, trunkline RoWs and major
infrastructure. The Constraints Protocol in the UDP is used when planning new access tracks in order to

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minimise significant disturbance. In general, access tracks follow the routes of gathering and trunkline
RoWs.

Access tracks are usually 10 m wide to allow for a workover rig to access well sites over the life of the
project, unless project conditions require a reduction in width. There are occasions where access tracks
require greater room for stormwater, sediment and erosion management and control; this will be on a
case by case basis. Where required, improvements will be made to existing access roads. Major access
tracks will be sealed with bitumen or converted to all-weather access.

7.5.5. Communications Infrastructure

Communications infrastructure located in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas include
communication towers (generally positioned near the FCSs) and fibre optic cables most often co-located
with trunklines to minimise disturbance.

For the Kenya Area a communications tower is proposed on Matilda –John near the Condamine State
Forest and on QGC owned land on Lauren associated with the FCS.

7.5.6. Laydown Areas

A number of existing and proposed laydown areas are located across the Kenya and Berwyndale South
Project Areas. These areas are used for storage of equipment and materials associated with the
construction of petroleum activities and incidental activities.

7.5.7. Borrow Pits

Borrow pits will be developed as necessary to provide aggregates for the construction of project
infrastructure. The location of borrow pits depends on a variety of factors including:

• Whether a source of suitable quarry material can be identified from within QGC’s tenements, or failing
this, within the local area or region;
• The significance of impacts to the local environment; and
• The significance of impacts on roads and traffic from transporting quarry material should the quarry
material be sourced from local or regional sources.

In the absence of sufficient geotechnical information to determine where borrow pits could successfully be
established, QGC originally proposed in its EA application a base case of one borrow pit per block.

However, with the advancement of Shell Australia’s QGC gas project and level of geotechnical
information available in respect of the project area, QGC and its contractors have determined that the
base case identified in the application is not implementable. This is predominantly because a suitable
amount of material is not always available in each block and because the operational implications
resulting from required truck movements to transport material from centralised borrow pits to construction
fronts (including potential social and safety impacts) are prohibitive. This has resulted in QGC utilising a
greater number of smaller-sized borrow pits.

These smaller borrow pits will be established at locations containing the target material with the least
environmental and social constraints. As part of this process, existing landholder borrow pits are identified
and used where possible to minimise the need for further disturbance. When determining the location of
borrow pits, potential sites will be assessed on a case by case basis through the UDP and utilising the
findings of the geotechnical investigation, to determine the appropriate size and depth of the borrow pit.
The aim of this undertaking is to minimise the environmental disturbance and impacts resulting from
borrow pit development by identifying the maximum amount of available material at that location.

The number of borrow pits required for the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas will depend on
the area and depth of each borrow pit and the quarry material it may supply.

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7.5.8. Concrete Batching Facilities

More than 200t of concrete products will be required within the project area each year. At least one
concrete batch facility will be established within the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas for
construction of key infrastructure. It is likely that mobile concrete batching facilities will be used to
facilitate efficiencies in construction activities across the project area. Appropriately licensed contractors
will be engaged to operate any mobile concrete batching facilities to be used on site.

All concrete batching facilities will be bunded to enable the collection of contaminants, including concrete
process and wash water, and contaminated stormwater. Where possible, this water will be reused in
concrete production. Any release of stormwater to land will be managed to meet the requirements of the
EA.

7.5.9. Abrasive Blasting and Surface Coating Activities

Abrasive blasting and surface coating activities are anticipated to be undertaken during construction and
ongoing maintenance of the authorised activities within the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas.
Abrasive blasting is required for the cleaning of equipment and structures using a stream of abrasives in
either a wet or dry pressure stream. Once cleaning has occurred, appropriate surface coating using
materials such as paint or powder coating will be applied.

7.5.10. Boilermaking or Engineering Activities

The production, fabrication, assembling, or building of metal products may occur within the Kenya and
Berwyndale South Project Areas, associated with the construction of authorised infrastructure such as
pump stations, pipelines and WTPs. All activities will be undertaken in accordance with the relevant
manufacturing controls and/or standards.

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Revision 8 – December 2016

8.0 ACTION PROGRAM
This action program, as required by Section 288 of the EP Act, outlines how QGC will comply with the
conditions of EAs EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513. QGC has a number of overarching systems and
processes that are used to ensure compliance with state and federal approvals relating to its activities as
discussed below.

8.1. QGC Processes and Systems
The UDP is QGC’s primary planning process used to deliver the infrastructure and field activities required
for upstream gas field operations in a manner that complies with state and federal approvals (refer Figure
12). The UDP involves multiple business areas and complex interfaces as upstream work scope
progresses from desktop concept to execution and operations.

8.1.1. Constraints Protocol

The UDP specifies the internal workflow and decision process to progress upstream scope through
planning to execution and operations. A central element of the UDP is QGC’s Constraints Protocol which
was prepared under state environmental conditions and applies to the life of the project. As discussed in
Section 6, the Constraints Protocol is used to ensure wherever possible that infrastructure is located
within areas that require the least amount of significant disturbance to the environmental. Mapping and
pre-clearance surveys are undertaken to identify the presence of environmental constraints and
determine if there are suitable alternative locations that will avoid or minimise potential impacts (refer
Section 8.1.2.1 below). Constraints mapping is consolidated in QGC’s GIS system and applied over the
life of QGC activities. The constraints mapping in GIS is updated as additional information becomes
available.

8.1.2. Upstream Delivery Process Stages

The UDP comprises four key stages:

• Integrated approvals for design;
• Execution;
• Start-up and hand-over; and
• Operations.

8.1.2.1. Integrated Approvals for Design

The first stage of the UDP delivers integrated approvals of work scope. This is a strict internal process to
select and approve location of wells, infrastructure and field activities. All project infrastructure must be
approved through the UDP and, in particular, receive a series of functional endorsements culminating in
final approval. Among other things, this approval confirms that infrastructure locations are consistent with
the Constraints Protocol. Below are the key process stages that lead from an initial access and clearance
request through to final approval.

Proposed locations for infrastructure are documented and subject to multi-disciplinary review within QGC.
The locations are reviewed against the relevant constraints mapping held in the QGC GIS and a site
approvals team may further investigate identified or potential constraints. The investigation is usually
undertaken by a surveyor, a relevant construction representative, appropriately trained ecologists, cultural
heritage representative and a land access representative and appropriately qualified specialists where
required. Surveys may also be attended by landholders.

All site assessments and field ecological surveys:

• Take into account and reference previous ecological surveys undertaken in the area and relevant
new information on likely presence or absence of constraints;

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• Document the survey methodology, results and significant findings in relation to constraints; and
• Apply industry accepted site assessment and ecological survey methods appropriate for each listed
threatened species, migratory species, their habitat and listed ecological communities.

Based on the result of survey, constraints and the proposed locations of infrastructure are confirmed. Site
data and reporting is collated and loaded into a second phase approvals package. Second phase
approval seeks to gain acceptance of the proposed alignment/siting from each of the internal QGC
disciplines prior to approaching the landholder for negotiations and agreements. It also confirms relevant
constraints, given approved location including any mitigation measures required as a consequence. The
second phase approval identifies any actions that must be implemented prior to final approval.

The final approval stage provides confirmation that land access has been secured and key outstanding
environmental permitting requirements are identified such that infrastructure can pass into execution
phase for final planning and construction. The final approval documentation includes non-standard or
infrastructure-specific conditions applying to construction and operation, including mitigation measures
required given local constraints identified through application of the Constraints Protocol.

8.1.3. Execution (Construction)

The execution Project Managers utilise the conditions provided in the final approval to issue directions to
contractors involved in constructing the infrastructure and to ensure compliance with all environmental,
land and community conditions.

Conditions relating to the constraints identified above are specified in contractual documentation along
with approval conditions, QGC and BG Group standards, relevant management plans, operating
procedures, policies and processes to ensure the Construction Environmental Management Plan (CEMP)
to be implemented by the contractor, reflects QGCs environmental commitments and obligations. To
ensure consistency in CEMP preparation reference is made to QGCs environmental performance
framework which sets out the minimum standard expected when a contractor submits their proposed
CEMP. The contractors’ CEMP is reviewed by the QGC field environment team prior to
mobilisation/implementation to ensure the CEMP meets all of QGCs obligations and requirements. The
contractor’s CEMP is a contractual key hold point that must be approved prior to any works being
undertaken. The field environment team then assesses the contractor against their CEMP commitments
throughout construction.

Environmental Management

QGCs management plans have been developed to ensure compliance with the approval conditions for
the construction of Shell Australia’s QGC gas project. Table 9 and Table 10 below identifies the EA
Schedules and the associated management plans and procedures that address the conditions stated
within the Kenya and Berwyndale South EAs and are intended to ensure compliance with those
conditions. The QGC management plans referenced have been previously submitted to government in
accordance with relevant approval conditions. For general conditions or performance based conditions
and those for which management plans are not applicable, QGC will comply with the requirements of its
approvals by implementing established industry environmental management practices.

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Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
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Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

Figure 12: Upstream Delivery Process Overview

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Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
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Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

Table 9: Kenya EA EPPG00878413 Schedule and Associated Management Plans and Procedures
EA Schedule Associated Management Plans and Procedures
Schedule A – • Constraints Planning and Field Development Protocol (document no.
General QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-000023)
Conditions • Procedure for Environmental Emergency Incident management (document
no. QCOPS-OPS-ENV-PCE-000014)
Schedule B – • Stages 2 and 3 Water Monitoring and Management Plan (document no.
Water QCLNG-BX00-EVN-PLN-000002)
• CSG Water Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-
000007)
• Water Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-WAT-PLN-000003)
• Groundwater Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-WAT-PLN-
000001)
• Land Release Management Plan (document no. QCLNG- BX00-ENV-PLN-
000035)
• Environmental Monitoring Procedure (document no. QCOPS-OPS-ENV-PCE-
000021)
Schedule C – • CSG Water Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-
Regulated 000007)
Structures • Land Release Management Plan (document no. QCLNG- BX00-ENV-PLN-
000035)
• QGC Ponds Register (document no. QCLNG-BF03-WAT-LST-000001)
• Environmental Monitoring Procedure (document no. QCOPS-OPS-ENV-PCE-
000021)
Schedule D – • Land Release Management Plan (document no. QCLNG- BX00-ENV-PLN-
Land 000035)
• QCLNG Soil Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-
0000034)
• Environmental Monitoring Procedure (document no. QCOPS-OPS-ENV-PCE-
000021)
• QCLNG Upstream Fauna Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-
ENV-PLN-000060)
• Pest and Weed Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-
000027)
Schedule E - • Noise Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-000033)
Environmental • Environmental Monitoring Procedure (document no. QCOPS-OPS-ENV-PCE-
Nuisance 000021)
Schedule F – • Gas Field and Pipelines Road Use Management Plan (document no.
Air QCLNG-BG00-LOG-PLN-000001)
• Environmental Monitoring Procedure (document no. QCOPS-OPS-ENV-PCE-
000021)
Schedule G – • Upstream Operations Waste Management Plan (document no. QCOPS-
Waste BX00-ENV-PLN-000016)
• CSG Water Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-
000007)
• Water Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-WAT-PLN-000003)
Schedule H – • Remediation, Rehabilitation, Recovery and Monitoring Plan (document no.
Rehabilitation QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-000026)

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Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

Table 10: Berwyndale South EA EPPG00652513 Schedule and Associated Management Plans and
Procedures
EA Schedule Associated Management Plans and Procedures
Schedule A – • Constraints Planning and Field Development Protocol (document no.
General QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-000023)
Conditions • Central Project Area Environmental Management Plan (document no.
QCOPS-OPS-ENV-PCE-000014)
Schedule B – • Gas Field and Pipelines Road Use Management Plan (document no.
Air QCLNG-BG00-LOG-PLN-000001)
• Environmental Monitoring Procedure (document no. QCOPS-OPS-ENV-PCE-
000021)
Schedule C – • Stages 2 and 3 Water Monitoring and Management Plan (document no.
Water QCLNG-BX00-EVN-PLN-000002)
• CSG Water Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-
000007)
• Water Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-WAT-PLN-000003)
• Site Effluent Management Plans
• Land Release Management Plan (document no. QCLNG- BX00-ENV-PLN-
000035)
• Environmental Monitoring Procedure (document no. QCOPS-OPS-ENV-PCE-
000021)
• Central Project Area Environmental Management Plan (document no.
QCOPS-OPS-ENV-PCE-000014)
Schedule D - • Noise Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-000033)
Noise • Environmental Monitoring Procedure (document no. QCOPS-OPS-ENV-PCE-
000021)
Schedule E – • CSG Water Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-
Waste 000007)
• Water Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-WAT-PLN-000003)
• Waste Tracking Procedure (document no. QCOPS-BX00-ENV-PCE-PCR-
00001)
Schedule F – • CSG Water Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-
Regulated 000007)
Dams • Land Release Management Plan (document no. QCLNG- BX00-ENV-PLN-
000035)
• QGC Ponds Register (document no. QCLNG-BF03-WAT-LST-000001)
• Environmental Monitoring Procedure (document no. QCOPS-OPS-ENV-PCE-
000021)
Schedule G – • Land Release Management Plan (document no. QCLNG- BX00-ENV-PLN-
Land 000035)
• QCLNG Soil Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-
0000034)
• Environmental Monitoring Procedure (document no. QCOPS-OPS-ENV-PCE-
000021)
• QCLNG Upstream Fauna Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-
ENV-PLN-000060)
• Pest and Weed Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-ENV-PLN-
000027)
Schedule H – • Significant Species Management Plan (document no. QCLNG-BX00-ENV-
Nature PLN-000025)
Conservation
Schedule I – • NA (no injection of gas into coal seam reservoirs has occurred and will not be
Injection of required during the period of this PoO)
Gas into Coal
Seam
Reservoirs

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Revision 8 – December 2016

Compliance

Management of ongoing compliance with the conditions of QGCs approvals is achieved through a
comprehensive compliance program. The key elements of this program include:

• A register of conditions imposed on activities through the EA and other approvals;
• Regular field inspections of construction activities by QGC field environment officers;
• Implementation of an environmental incident reporting procedure;
• An internal audit program;
• Third party audits as required by the conditions of the EA and other approvals; and
• Annual desktop reviews of compliance conducted to coincide with the submission of the annual
environmental return.

During the operations phase of activities in the gas fields, QGC will also implement an Environmental
Management System (EMS) in accordance with the international standard AS/NZS ISO 14001 (refer
Section 8.1.3.2 below). These compliance programs are undertaken during execution and construction of
QGC infrastructure and will continue to be implemented during operations. Results from these programs
are fed back into the environmental management framework to ensure management processes
implemented during the execution/ construction phase are continually improved.

8.1.3.1. Start-up and Hand-over

In readiness for facility start up and formal handover to operations for ongoing operation, the completion
of all pre-commissioning activities, utility systems and process systems shall be fully commissioned. As
part of this process the system will go through:

• Operational readiness review;
• Pre-start-up readiness review; and
• Pre-start-up walkdown.

Typically the activity associated with the above process is associated with the transition from ongoing
preservation to operational maintenance. On start up the system will undergo a series of processes as
follows before the system is considered constructed:

• Commence operations;
• Undergo performance testing (against established acceptance criteria);
• Correct operational deficiencies;
• Close-out outstanding items; and
• Agreement on carryover work (issue resolution plan and establish budget).

On completion of construction of a piece of gas field infrastructure, and to allow handover from projects to
operations, an environmental handover package is to be completed and will form one part of the
multidiscipline handover package.

8.1.3.2. Operations

Once construction of infrastructure and commissioning is complete, responsibility for compliance with
relevant EA conditions and general environmental performance is handed over to Operations. Operation
of QGC infrastructure will then fall under the remit of the QGC EMS (Operations).

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Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

The QGC EMS is based on the methodology of Plan-Do-Check-Act and aims to ensure compliance with
BG Group requirements and legislative commitments and promote continual improvement. Effective
planning is required to identify those activities (environmental aspects) which could cause a significant
environmental impact. This process identifies where mitigation through the establishment of
environmental objectives and targets and implementation control procedures is required (refer Figure 13).

The UDP and the Constraints Protocol will continue to be used where relevant during operation of QGC
infrastructure. Management plans and other environmental procedures and processes relevant to
Operations will be developed under the overarching QGC EMS (Operations). The compliance processes
described above will also continue to be implemented during operation of QGC infrastructure to ensure
ongoing compliance with approval conditions. Results of compliance checks will be fed back into the
environmental management process to ensure continual improvement.

Figure 13: EMS (Operations) Flow Diagram

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Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
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Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

9.0 REHABILITATION PROGRAM
This section of the PoO addresses the requirements of section 288 (1)(c)(iii) EP Act and relevant
components of the DEHP Guideline.

9.1. Disturbance to Environmentally Sensitive Areas
Infrastructure locations are selected to avoid ESAs and other areas that have been identified with
significant environmental values to the greatest practicable extent. Final route alignment of all linear
infrastructure avoids, to the greatest extent possible, ESAs, watercourse crossings and the habitat of any
species of ecological significance. There may be circumstances where competing constraints, such as
social impacts and landholder requirements, result in infrastructure being located within areas containing
REs listed as Endangered or Of Concern. In these situations avoidance measures listed in the
Constraints Protocol will be implemented, in accordance with EA conditions. Under the current EA QGC
is permitted to cause disturbance to the abovementioned ESAs for certain types of infrastructure or
activities where no reasonable or practicable alternative exists, and in accordance with a prescribed order
of preference.

Details of the location and extent of the disturbance to ESAs are provided in Table 11 and Table 12 and
shown on maps in Appendix B.

Table 11: Disturbance to ESAs in the Kenya Project Area
Approx. Area of Approx. Proposed Area of Approx.
ESA Category Disturbance at Additional Disturbance 1 Total Area
1
December 2016 (ha) November 2019 (ha) (ha)
B: Endangered 20 10.8 30.8
REs
C: Essential 72.2 0.6 72.8
Habitat
C: State Forest 315.8 6.1 321.9

C: Of Concern 15.4 25.6 41.0
REs

Table 12: Disturbance to ESAs in the Berwyndale South Project Area
Approx. Area of Approx. Proposed Area of Approx.
ESA Category Disturbance at Additional Disturbance 1 Total Area
1
December 2016 (ha) November 2019 (ha) (ha)
B: Endangered 1.5 0 1.5
REs
C: Essential 9.8 1.2 11.0
Habitat
C: State Forest 30.4 6.7 37.1

C: Of Concern 6.2 0.6 6.8
REs
1
Based on approved ATW infrastructure. Not all proposed infrastructure is included as it has not been through the UDP

9.2. Progressive and Forecast Areas to be Rehabilitated
Rehabilitation is undertaken once construction is complete for areas not in use for continued operation of
the infrastructure. For much of the project-related disturbance in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project
Areas, rehabilitation can only commence once infrastructure is decommissioned at the end of project life.

Progressive rehabilitation of disturbance associated with the construction of well pad areas, and
water/gas gathering and trunkline RoWs is undertaken once construction is complete. Progressive

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Revision 8 – December 2016

rehabilitation will commence on disturbance associated with buried pipelines within three months of the
completion of construction. For well pads, rehabilitation of areas not required for project operations will
commence within nine months of completion of construction. Rehabilitation is generally not required to
undertaken for seismic lines or irrigation areas as no significant disturbance to land is caused by the
activity. For all other types of infrastructure, rehabilitation commences within nine months of
decommissioning.

The total area of disturbance proposed to 1 November 2019 in the Kenya Project Area is shown in Table
13). The total area of disturbance proposed to 1 November 2019 in the Berwyndale South Project Area is
shown in Table 14). It is not expected that many of the areas progressively rehabilitated will meet final
completion criteria before 1 November 2019.

9.3. Results of the Rehabilitation Monitoring Program
Results of monitoring of areas undergoing progressive rehabilitation (not certified) after the
commencement of this plan will be reported in the next PoO or subsequent amendments of the PoO.

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Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
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QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

Table 13: Disturbance Areas and Progressive Rehabilitation – Kenya Project Area
Percentage of Footprint Approx.
Number/ Approx.
Area1 to be Progressively disturbance area
Project Element Status Approx. Footprint
Rehabilitated/ Re- (ha) remaining at
Value Area (ha)
instated 1 November 2019
CSG Wells Existing 515 515 40 309
Proposed 353 353 40 212
Total 868 868 40 521
TSG Wells Existing 3 9 50 4.5
Proposed 0 - 50 -
Total 3 9 50 4.5
MWP Existing 3 12 0 12
Proposed 0 0 0 0
Total 3 12 0 12
Gas and water gathering Existing 684 km 1231 100 0
lines Proposed 284 km 511 100 0
Total 968 km 1742 100 0
Upstream Infrastructure Existing 35.7 139.2 - -
Corridor (including Proposed 0 km 0 80 28
associated trunklines) Total 35.7 km 139.2 80 28
Gas trunklines (outside Existing 52.9 km 173.38 100 0
the UIC) Proposed 0 0 100 0
Total 52.9 km 173.38 100 0
Water trunklines (outside Existing 4.4 km 15.4 100 0
the UIC) Proposed 0 - - -
Total 4.4 km 15.4 100 0
Field Compressor Existing 6 35 0 35
Stations Proposed 1 7 0 7
Total 7 42 0 42
Central Processing Plant Existing 1 15.8 0 15.8
Proposed 0 - - -
Total 1 15.8 0 15.8
Non-regulated Dams Existing 3 6.3 0 6.3
Proposed 50 50 0 50
Total 53 56.3 0 56.3
Regulated Dams Existing 13 414.9 0 414.9
Proposed 0 - 0
Total 13 414.9 0 414.9
Central WTP Existing 1 15.9 - 15.9
Proposed 0 - 0 -
Total 1 15.9 0 15.9
Communication towers Existing 2 0.2 0 0.2
Proposed 2 0 0 0
Total 4 0.2 0 0.2
Accommodation camp Existing 2 3.6 0 3.6
Proposed 0 - - -
Total 2 3.6 0 3.6
Sewage Treatment Plant Existing 4 13 0 13
and irrigation area Proposed 0 0 0 0
Total 4 13 0 13
Laydown areas Existing 8 8 0 8
Proposed 10 24.3 0 24.3
Total 18 32.3 0 32.3
Borrow pits Existing 10 47.04 0 47.04
Proposed 6 13.6 0 13.6
Total 16 60.64 0 60.64
Access tracks Existing 492 492 0 492
Proposed 386 386 0 386
Total 878 878 0 878
Approx. Total Area (ha) 2098.14

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Revision 8 – December 2016
1
Percentage of individual infrastructure footprint.
2
Irrigation fields are not considered significant disturbance requiring rehabilitation but are identified here as
project areas as per EA conditions.

Table 14: Disturbance Areas and Progressive Rehabilitation – Berwyndale South Project Area
Percentage of
Approx.
Footprint Area1
Approx. disturbance
Number/ to be
Project Element Status Footprint Area area (ha)
Approx. Value Progressively
(ha) remaining at 1
Rehabilitated/
November 2019
Re-instated
CSG Wells Existing 116 116 40 69.6
Proposed 11 11 40 6.6
Total 127 127 40 76.2
Gas and water gathering Existing 153 km 275.2 100 0
lines Proposed 0km 0 100 0
Total 153 km 275.2 100 0
Upstream Infrastructure Existing 010.9 km 42.5 80 8.5
Corridor (including Proposed - - - -
associated trunklines)
Total 10.9 km 42.5 80 8.5
Gas and water trunklines Existing 6.2 km 21.7 100 0
(outside the UIC) Proposed 0 - - -
Total 6.2 km 21.7 100 0
Field Compressor Existing 2 3.1 0 3.1
Stations Proposed 0 - - -
Total 2 3.1 0 3.1
Central Processing Plant Existing 1 5 0 5
Proposed 0 - - -
Total 1 5 0 5
Non-regulated Dams Existing 7 6.16 0 6.16
Proposed 1 0.71 0 0.71
Total 8 6.87 0 6.87
Regulated Dams Existing 5 125 0 125
Proposed 0 - - -
Total 5 125 0 125
Windibri WTP Existing 1 1.5 0 1.5
Proposed 0 - - -
Total 1 1.5 0 1.5
Communication towers Existing 2 0.1 0 0.1
Proposed 0 - - -
Total 2 0.1 0 0.1
Accommodation camp Existing 1 1.5 0 1.5
Proposed 0 - - -
Total 1 1.5 0 1.5
Sewage Treatment Plant Existing 7 2.5 0 2.5
and irrigation area Proposed 0 - 0 -
Total 7 2.5 0 2.5
Laydown areas Existing 1 0.03 0 0.03
Proposed 4 0.54 0 0.54
Total 5 0.57 0 0.57
Borrow pits Existing 6 22.5 0 22.5
Proposed 0 - - -
Total 6 22.5 0 22.5
Access tracks Existing 112 112 0 112
Proposed 0 0 0 0
Total 112 112 0 112
Approx. Total Area (ha) 365.34

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Revision 8 – December 2016
1
Percentage of individual infrastructure footprint.
2
Irrigation fields are not considered significant disturbance requiring rehabilitation but are identified here as
project areas as per EA conditions.

9.4. Rehabilitation Framework
Rehabilitation within the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas is governed by the QGC
Remediation, Rehabilitation, Recovery and Monitoring Plan (RRRMP). The RRRMP sets out the
objectives, techniques and management principles to guide and evaluate rehabilitation. It provides the
overarching rehabilitation strategy to inform the infrastructure-specific rehabilitation methodologies and
requirements subsequently developed in the QCLNG Gas Field and Pipeline Rehabilitation Plan (herein
referred to as the Rehabilitation Plan).

The Rehabilitation Plan contains information specific to each EA area and comprises:

• An overarching Framework document:
o Identifying the legislative requirements for rehabilitating the gas fields;
o Detailing a decision-making process for determining the post-disturbance land use and
condition to be achieved by rehabilitation;
o Explaining the use of analogue sites in providing a benchmark to guide the rehabilitation
outcome for sites impacted by project activities, the methodology for analogue site selection
and the location of analogue sites;
• Pre-clearance Data Collection Guide providing:
o Proformas for pre-clearing data collection, including vegetation parameters, land use, land
zone/soil type etc;
o Descriptions of BVGs and significant flora species;
• Infrastructure Specifications detailing rehabilitation procedures for each infrastructure type for
progressive rehabilitation and final rehabilitation where appropriate, reflective of pre-disturbance land
use and vegetation type; and
• Monitoring Program specifying performance criteria/measures and the process for monitoring
rehabilitation development over time.

Information specific to the Kenya and Berwyndale South Areas has been extracted from the Rehabilitation
Plan and provided below.

9.4.1. Objectives

Rehabilitation activities in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas must comply with Schedule H
of EA EPPG00878413 and Schedule G of EPPG00652513, which governs progressive rehabilitation for
significantly disturbed land and also details final acceptance criteria. Rehabilitating disturbed land within
the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas aims to ensure those sites are:

• Safe to humans and wildlife;
• Stable;
• Non-polluting; and
• Able to sustain an agreed post-disturbance land use with maintenance requirements comparable to
that required prior to its disturbance by petroleum activities.

Rehabilitation activities aim to reinstate the pre-disturbance land use, in consultation with relevant land
holders and government departments. Vegetation re-establishment methods are selected on a site-
specific basis to reflect the agreed land use and analogue/reference condition to be achieved.

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Revision 8 – December 2016

9.5. Rehabilitation Methods
The methods described below will be undertaken to rehabilitate disturbed areas across the Kenya and
Berwyndale South Project Areas and are applicable to achieving both progressive and final rehabilitation
objectives as required. The Infrastructure Specification component of the Rehabilitation Plan identifies the
methods appropriate to each infrastructure type. These have been consolidated below to provide a
general understanding of the sequence of rehabilitation activities that will be carried out at each site.

9.5.1. Reinstatement

The following methods will be undertaken to stabilise and reinstate disturbed areas:

• All temporary works provided for construction will be removed and fences and private roads disturbed
by construction will be reinstated in accordance with landholder agreements.
• Appropriate sediment and erosion control measures (i.e. the construction of contour banks or
diversion banks) will be installed.
• The area is to be inspected for hydrocarbon contamination and contaminated soil, if any, is to be
appropriately disposed of in accordance with regulatory requirements.
• Disturbed areas will be re-profiled to the pre-disturbance profile (original surface contours) or as close
as possible to original survey of disturbance area.
• Surface contouring is to be completed prior to re-spreading of topsoil. Contouring will focus on
drainage lines for surface water flows to ensure erosion potential is minimised.
• Stockpiled topsoil shall be respread evenly over the original area after the disturbed area has been
re-contoured and after erosion control banks have been constructed. Topsoil will be sourced from the
designated stockpile and spread to all disturbed areas. Topsoil will be left rough to reduce erosive
potential. It will cover the entire disturbance area so there is no exposed subsoil. If there is limited
availability of topsoil and mulch is available they may be mixed where appropriate and in consultation
with the landholder. Where appropriate, QGC will reuse drilling mud materials in site rehabilitation
activities in accordance with regulatory requirements.
• Compacted surfaces will be loosened where deemed necessary along contours and to a limited depth
to ensure no subsoil is ripped to the surface. Areas with hard set mud or clay will be ripped. Care will
be taken to avoid soil inversion if scarifying or ripping is carried out where topsoil has not been
removed. Any ripping or scarifying operation of topsoil will be restricted to a depth of 50 mm and will
follow natural contours to avoid soil erosion.
• Where excavation has occurred for side-hill cut or other purposes, the areas will be backfilled with the
original material, and compacted to replicate the natural contours with sufficient surplus fill to
compensate for subsidence.

9.5.2. Decommissioning

Where rehabilitation cannot commence until infrastructure is decommissioned, the following activities will
be carried out prior to reinstatement:

• Diversion and erosion and sediment control devices will be kept in place and maintained fully
functional until the area has been decommissioned.
• Cut and fill batters will be profiled to re-instate the land surface.
• Surface water will be diverted around contaminated areas to minimise water contamination. Surface
water from contaminated areas will be contained and treated.
• Areas impacted by acid sulphate soils will be kept submerged or treated to prevent or minimise
environmental harm; and when gas transmission pipelines are no longer required they and
associated infrastructure (pressure valves, metering equipment etc.) will be decommissioned in
accordance with legislative requirements, Australian Standards and relevant industry codes of
practice.

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9.5.3. Regeneration of Pasture

Depending on the land use to be re-established on areas of disturbance the following procedures for the
establishment of grass cover may be undertaken:

• After topsoil has been respread to the appropriate depth it will be seeded with grass species
appropriate to the pre-developed land use. This may be a mix of native and exotic grass species,
native species only, or exotic species only depending on the final rehabilitation outcomes which are
required.
• Depending on the infrastructure type, soil conditions and other site specific parameters, the soil may
be treated with an appropriate fertiliser mix prior to seeding. The resultant mixture will be spread
evenly over the area to be grass seeded at the appropriate rate. If ants are a problem, the seeds shall
be sprayed with a suitable ant repellent insecticide.
• Immediately after the area has been seeded, it may be lightly harrowed. Any areas compacted due to
plant traffic will also be loosened by harrowing where required.
• Seeding is to occur during the wet season, where practicable. If seeding occurs during the dry
season, supplementary water may be required for seeded areas until grass cover is established.
• Gypsum application may be considered on areas of unstable or dispersive soils that are subject to
erosion, sealing or hard settling to assist with rainfall infiltration and rehabilitation of soil surface.
• Weed infestations identified in the areas reinstated with grass will be controlled.

9.5.4. Regeneration of Native Vegetation

On sites where remnant vegetation has been cleared and the re-establishment of this pre-impact
vegetation community is required as the final outcome of the rehabilitation process, the following will be
undertaken:

• Depending on the infrastructure type, local site conditions such as soil type and topography, and
landholder preferences, cleared vegetation will either be mulched, or retained as vegetation and
timber fragments for site rehabilitation purposes. If mulching is undertaken, a proportion of the larger
vegetation fragments may be retained for the creation of habitat during rehabilitation, where this is
safe and practical from a site access perspective and in accordance with the QCLNG Gas Field and
Pipeline rehabilitation Program Woody Vegetation Management Procedure (QCLNG-BX00-ENV-
PCE-000018).
• Cleared vegetation, either mulched or otherwise, will be stockpiled within the site footprint during site
construction and operation for use in rehabilitation of the site.
• Where it is practical to undertake respreading of vegetation this may aid in dispersion of the seed
bank across the site and establishment of native vegetation. Where appropriate, mulched vegetation
will be respread in a uniform manner and depth (to a maximum of 50 mm) and any vegetation
fragments retained for their habitat value will be respread evenly across the site at a density which is
aligned with the areas of adjacent uncleared vegetation. Mulch will either be placed over topsoil to a
maximum specified depth or incorporated in the upper topsoil layer prior to topsoil spreading to
enhance establishment of the seed bank and provide greater erosion control where this may be
required.
• For sites where cleared vegetation has not been mulched, vegetation will be placed in regularly
spaced windrows along the contours of the site and away from drainage channels. Any vegetation
placed on the site will be located in a manner that it is safe and does not impede vehicle access to
the site.
• Routine monitoring of the rehabilitation outcome in accordance with the rehabilitation monitoring plan
will be undertaken to assess the establishment of the native vegetation community.
• Where natural regeneration of vegetation from the soil seed bank does not achieve rehabilitation
objectives within the first 12 months, supplementary seeding of native species in accordance with the
species present in the pre-clearance vegetation community may be undertaken.
• Contaminated areas shall be identified, mapped, and treated to prevent or minimise environmental
harm. Contaminated soil will be removed from site and topsoil respread. Any removed soil will need

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to be appropriately classified, handled and disposed of in accordance with applicable legislative
requirements.
• As for decommissioning, areas impacted by acid sulphate soils shall be kept submerged or treated to
prevent or minimise environmental harm; and When gas transmission pipelines are no longer
required they and associated infrastructure (pressure valves, metering equipment etc.) will be
decommissioned in accordance with legislative requirements, Australian Standards and relevant
industry codes of practice.

9.6. Analogue Site Selection and Assessment
The nature of the QGCs activities is such that areas of disturbance may often be small, isolated and
dispersed across the project area. At this scale many of the standard vegetation assessment
methodologies are ineffective or inappropriate and cannot be used to guide the rehabilitation outcome for
each impact site. As such, QGC has developed a specific method of vegetation assessment which is
derived from established assessment methodologies for remnant and non-remnant vegetation.

The method adopted by QGC enables the matching of each site which is to be cleared for project
infrastructure, with a site from an established set of analogue or reference sites located across the project
area. Analogue sites have been selected to represent both the range of vegetation types and typical
vegetation conditions which occur across the project area and may be impacted during the course of
construction and operation activities. One analogue site can therefore be used to represent multiple
impact sites across the project area. This method has been developed to provide a tool to enable an
accurate assessment to be made, at the time of pre-clearance site surveys, as to what the rehabilitation
outcome should be for a specific impact site, based on returning the site to its previous land use and
condition.

Differing analogue site selection and assessment methodologies have been developed for remnant
vegetation and non-remnant vegetation, as well as to document cropping land condition.

9.6.1. Remnant Vegetation

QGC has selected a number of analogue sites across the project area to be used as rehabilitation
benchmarks and guidance for areas which will require rehabilitation to a remnant state. The method QGC
has developed for selection of this type of analogue sites uses Regional level BVGs at a scale of 1:
1,000,000 as the vegetation mapping unit. BVGs are based on higher-level grouping of REs which are the
standard mapping units for Queensland vegetation, land zones and variations in geology/landform/soils
within a land zone.

QGC has selected analogue sites to provide benchmarks for rehabilitation based on BVGs rather than RE
units as:

• The project footprint is extensive in scale and dispersed in nature, encompassing a large degree of
RE variability and complexity. A higher level vegetation unit is required to identify analogue sites and
condition classes for this scale;
• BVG units have a direct relationship with REs and also provide conceptually a more general
benchmark of condition; and
• BVG units realistically reflect the variability of regenerating vegetation, as rehabilitation primarily aims
to restore structure and function to disturbed vegetation communities.

Across each of the defined BVG areas, the condition of the vegetation will differ due to the variability of
local site conditions. To ensure that there is an appropriate analogue site available to match each of the
impact sites which will be cleared for project infrastructure, analogue sites have been selected to reflect
three levels of vegetation condition: poor; moderate; and good quality across each BVG. The analogue
site which represents a condition class most aligned to the pre-clearance state of an impact site can then
be used to guide the rehabilitation of this site.

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To select the analogue site locations across the project area QGC developed a GIS model incorporating
BVG and RE mapping, existing QGC pre-clearance ecological survey data and site access constraints.
Model development initially involved the establishment of decision criteria based on landscape condition
and function to support the identification of the site characteristics of each BVG. A model was constructed
applying the decision criteria to the mapped BVG locations in order to delineate between condition
classes of each BVG. Model results were then used to select analogue sites across the project area
which represent BVGs of varying condition.

Following the selection of multiple analogue site locations based on the mapped BVG data, ground
truthing was conducted to validate the mapped data and ensure that the selected analogue site locations
were representative of the anticipated BVG and condition class. Sites determined to be a genuine
analogue site were then surveyed in accordance with the Queensland Government’s BioCondition
assessment method (BioCondition: A Condition Assessment Framework for Terrestrial Biodiversity in
Queensland. Assessment Manual, Eyre et al. 2011). As the BioCondition assessment method is based
on assessment at an RE level, the field assessment was carried out within the RE which occurs most
commonly within each BVG across the Project area and is considered to be representative of that BVG.

Model development and ground truthing identified 12 BVGs across the QCLNG Project area which may
be impacted by infrastructure development. Multiple analogue sites representing the condition classes for
these 12 BVGs are located across the project area. Ten analogue sites representing condition classes of
five of these BVGs are situated within the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas. The ten analogue
sites with the Kenya and Berwyndale South Areas represent the following five BVGs: 12a; 16a; 16c; 17a
and 25a.

The locations of analogue sites and associated BVGs across the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project
Areas are presented on Figure 6 with location coordinates provided in Appendix C. Ecological data for the
analogue sites located in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas are provided in Appendix D.
For project areas which have already been subject to clearing and where historical vegetation records do
not capture the parameters required to assess the pre clearance state as aligning with either a poor,
moderate or good analogue site, the required rehabilitation outcome shall be a ‘moderate’ condition.

9.6.2. Non-remnant Vegetation

Analogue condition classes for non-remnant (i.e. vegetation that has been cleared) have been derived
from the Grazing Land Management Framework (GLM) and associated Stocktake field assessment
methodology and Land Type Standards, established by Queensland’s former Department of Primary
Industries (QDPI 2004). GLM is based on coverage of perennial/preferred grass types, soil condition,
woodland condition and weed infestation and uses the Stocktake methodology as a tool for land
managers to assess land condition and determine paddock carrying capacity. Land Type Standards
provide management details, where a land type is an area of grazing land that has characteristic patterns
of soil, vegetation and landform that are easily recognised by landholders in a region.

Project disturbance areas in non-remnant vegetation will be aligned with the following analogue site
descriptions adapted from the GLM to reflect site stability and vegetation community function rather than
land productivity:

• ‘A’ condition or good condition - Good coverage of grasses, with greater than 80% grass coverage
and less than 30% bare ground; no significant weed infestations; no erosion and good soil surface
condition; greater than 5 ground cover species present; no sign, or early signs, of woodland
thickening.
• ‘B’ condition or fair - Some decline in grasses with 60-80% grass coverage and increase in bare
ground (between 30 and 60%) some decline in soil condition, some signs of previous and/or current
susceptibility to erosion; 3- 5 ground cover species present; some thickening in density of woody
plants.
• ‘C’ condition or poor - General decline of grasses with 10-60% grass coverage and greater than 60%
bare ground; obvious signs of past erosion and/or susceptibility currently high; 2-3 ground cover
species present; general thickening in density of woody plants.

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• ‘D’ Condition or Very Poor - General lack of any perennial grasses or forbs (less than 10% coverage);
severe erosion or scalding, resulting in hostile environment for plant growth; 1 or less ground cover
species present; thickets of woody plant cover over most of the area.

Monitoring of rehabilitation progress for non-remnant sites will be undertaken by monitoring each site
against the parameters for the respective analogue condition class. The Land Type standards provided
under the GLM will be used to provide guidance regarding appropriate re-vegetation options and land
management practices, particularly in the advent corrective action is required to modify rehabilitation
performance.

The method which QGC has developed to identify analogue site condition for non-remnant vegetation is
based on the GLM for the following reasons:

• It represents a well-tested framework for rehabilitation which is simple and understood by
landholders;
• It provides condition class benchmarks that can be used as the analogue data without having to
establish field sites;
• Land types are broadly analogous to REs and associated soil types and can be defined via
desktop/GIS analysis prior to pre-clearance field surveys.
• Land types have associated pasture species and standards for each condition (A-D) identified above;
and
• The field assessment methodology comprises a simple, easy to use checklist of site factors to
measure.

For project areas which have already been subject to clearing and historical vegetation records do not
capture the parameters required to assess the pre clearance state as aligning with either an A, B, C or D
analogue site, the required rehabilitation outcome shall be a ‘B’ or ‘fair’ condition.

9.6.3. Cultivated Land

Land that is cultivated and for which the GLM system and BVG approach described above is inapplicable,
will be reinstated to the equivalent features prior to disturbance. Records are to be maintained of crop
type and composition prior to clearance and features/characteristics of this land use are incorporated into
the rehabilitation program as required.

9.6.4. Pre-clearance Site Survey

Surveys of areas to be disturbed by QGCs activities are undertaken prior to vegetation clearing. The
purpose of the surveys is to confirm desk-top assessment results and to document:

• Land use;
• Vegetation type/RE including collection of data on defined vegetation parameters to enable matching
with a pre-determined analogue sites in order to provide benchmark information for rehabilitation and
monitoring purposes;
• Soil type (based on ground-truthing of REs);
• Habitat value; and
• Presence/likelihood of threatened species.

QGC has developed a Pre-clearance Data Collection Guide as part of the suite of documents associated
with the Rehabilitation Plan to provide a standardised method for the assessment of remnant and non-
remnant vegetation and ecological condition across the Project prior to the commencement of vegetation
clearance. Guidance focuses on assessing vegetation condition using:

• An ecological assessment methodology developed by QGC and based on BioCondition assessment,
for remnant vegetation; and

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• The field assessment method adapted from the GLM and Stocktake methodology for assessing non-
remnant condition.

While the extent of BVG mapping and model development makes it unlikely that any Project disturbance
area will occur in a BVG for which an analogue site has not been developed, if this does occur, pre-
clearance survey data for the parameters identified in Table 15 below will be used to define the
performance criteria and benchmark values to be achieved by rehabilitation at that site. For cropping land
sites, records will be collected at pre-clearance surveys which identify crop type and composition.

9.6.5. Parameters to Determine Rehabilitation Success

Pre-clearance surveys of disturbance areas will utilise the assessment methodologies developed by QGC
for either remnant or non-remnant vegetation to assess each location against defined parameters and
identify the appropriate analogue site against which site rehabilitation will be compared. The parameters
for remnant vegetation in Table 15 were assessed at the ten analogue sites located across five BVGs
within the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas and will also be assessed during pre-clearance
surveys of each disturbance area within mapped remnant vegetation. These parameters are used to
define analogue sites and are incorporated in the development of detailed performance criteria for
assessment of rehabilitation success. Monitoring of rehabilitation will also focus on these parameters in
assessing the development of rehabilitation in nearing final acceptance criteria.

Table 15: Parameters Assessed at Analogue Sites
Non-remnant Vegetation Remnant Vegetation
Ground cover (%) Number of large trees (Eucalypts and non-Eucalypts)
3P / desirable grass crown cover condition Tree height (m) - Canopy, sub-canopy
Annual grass crown cover condition Recruitment (%)
Undesirable grasses / weeds crown cover condition Tree canopy cover (%)
Soil condition and level of disturbance Sub-canopy cover (%)
Species diversity - Shrub layer cover (%)
o Average No. 3P /desirable grasses Coarse woody debris (m)
o Average No. annual grasses Species richness – Trees, shrubs, grasses, other
o Average No. non preferred grasses / weeds Non-native cover (%)
grasses
o Dominant pasture species Native perennial grass (%)
Organic litter (%)

9.6.6. Performance Criteria

Defined and measurable performance criteria have been developed that directly relate to the EA
conditions and will enable QGC to measure both progress and success throughout the rehabilitation
process. The performance criteria are based on the four objectives of rehabilitation and incorporate the
parameters in Table 15 as measured at the analogue sites.

Satisfaction of the criteria will help ensure rehabilitation meets final acceptance criteria (EA Conditions)
and indicates that the post-disturbance area is developing toward the appropriate analogue site.
Parameters of the analogue site/reference land condition relevant to individual disturbance areas have
been incorporated into the performance criteria to be achieved by rehabilitation as it progresses toward
meeting the final acceptance criteria in the EAs.

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9.6.7. Monitoring Program

A Rehabilitation Monitoring Program (herein referred to as the Monitoring Program) has been developed
to provide QGC with mechanisms to review the progress and effectiveness of rehabilitation works
undertaken across the infrastructure types associated with the gas fields and pipelines.

The monitoring program has been based on the aspects of rehabilitation relevant to the rehabilitation
objectives, as detailed in the performance criteria, and based on the following timeframes:

• Within three months after completion of rehabilitation works to determine whether initial reinstatement
and decommissioning activities have been successful in achieving their objectives;
• Annually for the first five years to determine whether the site has stabilised and vegetation is
establishing.

Site inspection checklists will be used during monitoring, to be undertaken by QGC personnel with
appropriate environmental qualifications and experience to undertake the review of rehabilitation works.
The checklists focus on parameters of rehabilitation that reflect the four objectives (i.e., safety, stable
landform, non-polluting landform and sustainable agreed post-disturbance land use) and are specific to
the timeframe within which the monitoring is being carried out. The inspection checklists enable QGC to:

• Track the progress from site maintenance to final rehabilitation;
• Identify rehabilitation aspects requiring immediate remedial action; and
• Identify areas of success or action required across the project.

To ascertain the progress of rehabilitation over the timeframes listed above, the checklists are to be
completed as follows:

• Each checklist item is assessed as either ‘sustainable’, ‘continued maintenance’ or ‘corrective action
required’;
• The results will be summed for each column and input into a rehabilitation tracking spreadsheet
(discussed further below);
• The total results will be compared against the previous inspection results;
• As an indicator of performance:
o The majority of checklist items should be marked as ‘continued maintenance’ during the initial
rehabilitation stages;
o Over time, checklist items should be marked as ‘sustainable’, indicating that rehabilitation is
successful;
o Where there is an increase in the need for corrective actions, immediate remedial action will
require assessment; and
o Where maintenance outcomes are static, remedial actions may be required to achieve a
sustainable landscape.

Where rehabilitation aims to be analogous to BVGs previously occurring on the disturbance area,
benchmark values have been defined for each parameter over time intervals relevant to the development
of that ecosystem. Monitoring data obtained using the inspection checklists will be compared to those
benchmarks when assessing rehabilitation as either ‘sustainable’, ‘continued maintenance’ or ‘corrective
action required’. At the point in time that rehabilitation is deemed successful, the benchmark values will
correspond to the relevant EA final acceptance criteria.

9.6.8. Data Analysis

The monitoring program uses a rehabilitation performance tracking tool to analyse monitoring data in
order to determine whether rehabilitation of the site is progressing at a rate that will meet benchmark
values and final acceptance criteria within the anticipated timeframe. The tool collates and graphically

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represents the data for interpretation and reporting purposes, and contains trigger points for specific
remedial action where there is an increase in, or high volume of, corrective actions.

A trend graph will be collated from the monitoring data for each site to demonstrate over time that:

• There is a decrease in the need for continued maintenance and corrective actions at that site; and
• Benchmark values of analogue sites are being achieved by the rehabilitation and the site is
progressing toward meeting final acceptance criteria.

9.6.9. Corrective Actions

The requirement for corrective action will be assessed where analysis of monitoring data indicates that
rehabilitation benchmarks are not being achieved and/or where there is a failure to meet one or more of
the aspects/parameters reflecting the four objectives of rehabilitation (i.e. ‘corrective action required’ is
selected for that aspect in the inspection checklist).

Corrective actions will vary in scope and scale depending on the issue needing to be addressed and may
include direct seeding or planting of tubestock where natural regeneration of native vegetation is not
occurring. Corrective actions will be documented and a non-scheduled inspection undertaken to review
the success of those actions in addressing the issue.

9.7. Financial Assurance
DEHP currently holds Financial Assurance (FA) to the dollar amount of $69,920,044.00 and
$14,980,156.00 for the Kenya Project Area EA and the Berwyndale South Project Area EA respectively,
based on the works proposed under the current PoO (QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN000006 Rev 6) until 31
December 2019. The current amount of FA held is based on discounts applied and approved by the
administrating authority on 12 July 2016.

The period of the PoO is not changing and as such there is no update to the amount of FA required.

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Appendix A - Properties in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas

40BWR132 340RP186270 15RG36 165RP186268 224RP186267
23BWR132 341RP186270 14RG35 166RP186268 225RP186267
2BWR134 342RP186270 4RP162496 167RP186268 226RP186267
34RG637 343RP186270 3RP162496 3RP172184 227RP186267
31SP177928 344RP186270 2RP162496 280RP186268 228RP186267
32RG159 345RP186270 1RP162496 281RP186269 229RP186267
18RG88 346RP186270 314RP186270 282RP186269 230RP186267
20RG96 2RP172184 315RP186270 283RP186269 231RP186267
10RP181365 1RP192761 316RP186270 284RP186269 232RP186269
9RP181365 2RP192761 317RP186270 285RP186269 233RP186269
8RP181365 7RP192761 318RP186270 286RP186269 234RP186267
2RG83 8RP192761 319RP186270 287RP186269 235RP186267
37RG83 9RP192761 320RP186270 288RP186269 236RP186267
352SP107660 2RP160496 321RP186270 289RP186269 237RP186267
59RG356 1RP93221 322RP186270 290RP186269 238RP186267
60RG44 3RP160496 323RP186270 291RP186269 239RP186267
60RG44 21RG167 324RP186270 292RP186269 240RP186267
61RG44 20RG218 325RP186270 245RP186267 241RP186267
61RG44 18RG218 326RP186270 246RP186267 242RP186267
1RL903 13RG35 327RP186270 247RP186267 243RP186267
13RP155229 3RP172184 328RP186270 248RP186267 244RP186267
12RP155229 36RG694 329RP186270 249RP186267 185RP186266
11RP155229 36RG694 330RP186270 250RP186267 186RP186266
35RP141958 38RP141958 356RP186270 251RP186267 187RP186266
36RP141958 39RP141958 357RP186270 252RP186267 188RP186266
37RP141958 40RP141958 358RP186270 253RP186267 189RP186266
20RG626 41RP141958 359RP186270 254RP186267 190RP186266
24RG595 42RP141956 360RP186270 255RP186267 191RP186266
28RG160 43RP141956 361RP186270 48RP151743 192RP186266
1RG94 4RP155229 362RP186270 47RP151743 193RP186266
36RG83 3RP155229 363RP186270 46RP151743 194RP186266
351SP107660 2RP155229 364RP186270 45RP151743 195RP186266
349RP186270 1RP155229 365RP186270 44RP151743 196RP186266
348RP186270 1RP141961 366RP186270 43RP151743 197RP186266
347RP186270 2RP141961 367RP186270 30RG91 198RP186266
331RP186270 3RP141961 1RP160496 215RP186267 199RP186266
332RP186270 4RP141961 354RP186270 216RP186267 200RP186266
333RP186270 5RP141961 353RP186270 217RP186267 1RP184948
334RP186270 6RP141961 352RP186270 218RP186267 36RP153332
335RP186270 7RP141962 351RP186270 219RP186267 37RP153332
336RP186270 8RP141959 350RP186270 220RP186267 38RP153332
337RP186270 9RP141959 50RP151743 221RP186267 39RP153332
338RP186270 10RP141959 49RP151743 222RP186267 40RP153332
339RP186270 11RP141959 164RP186268 223RP186267 41RP153332

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42RP153332 23RP135939 180RP186266 24RP141962 15RG146
27RP153332 22RP135939 181RP186266 23RP141962 6RG146
28RP153332 21RP135939 182RP186266 6RP161773 7RG146
29RP153332 20RP135939 183RP186266 5RP161773 8RG146
30RP153332 19RP135939 184RP186266 4RP161773 7RG95
31RP153332 18RP135939 147RP186266 3RP161773 8RG119
32RP153332 17RP135939 148RP186266 2RP161773 9RG119
34RP153332 16RP135939 149RP186266 2RP165527 6RG95
33RP153332 15RP135939 150RP186265 21RP856782 106RP186264
18RP153422 14RP135939 153RP186265 2RP856425 107RP186264
19RP153422 20RP909615 154RP186265 1RP856425 110RP186264
20RP153422 17RP909615 155RP186265 49RG101 111RP186264
21RP153422 44RG154 156RP186265 13RG131 201RP186266
22RP153422 265RP186267 157RP186265 12RG131 202RP186268
23RP153422 264RP186267 158RP186265 17RG147 203RP186269
24RP153422 293RP186269 159RP186265 3RP57937 204RP186266
25RP153422 294RP186269 160RP186265 11RG294 205RP186266
26RP153422 295RP186269 161RP186265 10RG119 206RP186266
4RP186225 296RP186269 162RP186265 12RG313 207RP186266
3RP186225 297RP186269 163RP186265 13RG306 208RP186266
2RP186225 298RP186269 13RP141959 2RP76322 209RP186266
1RP186225 299RP186269 14RP141959 1RP76322 210RP186266
10RP199328 300RP186269 16RP141959 1RP150794 211RP186266
8RP202335 301RP186269 15RP141959 18RG131 212RP186266
7RP199328 302RP186269 28RP141958 37RG261 213RP186266
6RP199328 303RP186269 29RP141958 15RG131 214RP186266
5RP199328 274RP186268 30RP141958 16RG131 256RP186267
4RP199328 275RP186268 31RP141958 11RG146 257RP186267
3RP199328 276RP186268 32RP141958 50RG221 258RP186267
2RP199328 277RP186268 33RP141958 10RG221 259RP186267
1RP199328 278RP186268 34RP141958 9RG146 260RP186267
8RP135939 279RP186268 10RP155229 48RG615 261RP186267
7RP135939 168RP186268 9RP155229 5RG615 262RP186267
6RP135939 169RP186268 8RP155229 4RG615 263RP186267
5RP135939 170RP186268 7RP155229 52RG222 2RP174183
4RP135939 171RP186268 6RP155229 3RG146 1RP174183
1RP135939 172RP186268 5RP155229 2RG146 14RP153422
2RP135939 173RP186268 1RP161773 1RG146 13RP153422
3RP135939 174RP186266 20RP141959 30RG419 12RP153422
9RP202335 175RP186266 19RP141959 14RG419 11RP153422
13RP135939 176RP186266 18RP141959 56USL46531 10RP153422
12RP135939 177RP186266 17RP141959 38RG2 9RP153422
11RP135939 178RP186266 27RP141962 4RG336 8RP153422
10RP135939 12RP141959 26RP141962 3RP132477 105RP186264
9RP135939 179RP186266 25RP141962 22SP209287 104RP186264

A2
Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

103RP186263 75RP186263 29RG631 2RP176833 11SP183217
102RP186263 74RP186263 50RG101 2RP201287 29SP203978
101RP186263 73RP186263 11RG113 1RG590 37SP203978
100RP186263 72RP186263 10RG95 77RG320 12SP183217
98RP186263 71RP186263 52RG87 85BWR130 40RG40
99RP186263 70RP186263 1RP155293 1RP201287 35RG40
133RP186268 69RP186263 2RP155293 2RP201287 10SP237009
134RP186268 68RP186263 13RG87 1RG590 1RP199452
135RP186268 97RP186263 2RP210385 15RG87 1RP202346
136RP186265 96RP186263 1RP210385 77BWR198 161FTY1867
137RP186265 95RP186263 6RG52 76BWR198 161FTY1867
138RP186265 312RP186269 8RG52 54BWR98 161FTY1867
139RP186265 313RP186269 5RG52 12BWR98 10RG31
140RP186265 270RP186268 6RG52 89BWR98 9RG33
141RP186265 269RP186268 30RG217 90BWR507 8RG33
304RP186269 268RP186268 23SP209287 78BWR192 161FTY1867
305RP186269 267RP186268 141SP188000 81BWR192 161FTY1867
306RP186269 266RP186268 141SP188000 80RP213925 42RG35
307RP186269 273RP186268 12RG131 79BWR192 43RG36
308RP186269 3RP172184 54RG131 9BWR192 41RG35
309RP186269 94RP186263 17RG147 91BWR507 55RG623
7RP153424 93RP186263 3RP77675 13BWR342 11BWR5
6RP153424 92RP186263 55RG131 4RG512 30BWR222
5RP153424 91RP186264 19RG131 2RP215369 2RP124059
4RP153424 90RP186264 43RP895261 3RP199452 27RG512
3RP153424 44RP186263 5CP827014 4RP199452 23BWR342
2RP153424 43RP186263 161CP827015 29RG128 25BWR342
1RP184946 42RP186263 3CP827016 2RP202346 46BWR342
2RP184946 2RP184948 43RG102 16RG37 22RG15
3RP184946 17RP862248 44RG102 31RG34 42BWR643
4RP184946 1RP862248 57RG596 11RG34 022RG15
5RP184947 108RP186264 58RG103 5RP186224 046BWR342
6RP184947 109RP186264 56RG103 3RP186224 24SP142089
85RP186264 16RG131 54RG103 2RP186224 1SP187939
84RP186264 15RG131 59RG103 19RG188 16BWR48
83RP186264 14RG261 23RG95 27RG188 9BWR38
82RP186264 1RP165527 9RG52 56RG187 25BWR342
81RP186264 17RG88 18RG533 26RG39 35SP142792
80RP186264 29RG159 6RG336 20RG34 15SP142792
310RP186269 53RG103 14RP803555 29RG226 1SP187939
311RP186269 55RG103 17RP803555 44RG226 1SP187939
79RP186263 52RG101 36RG434 20RG34 2SP187939
78RP186263 51RG101 37RG434 26RG39 28RG12
77RP186263 48RG102 35RG434 4RP186224 5RG31
76RP186263 47RG102 2RP143047 1RP186224 30RG31

A3
Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

4RG30 8BUL3426 11RG10 25BWR341 40BWR611
3RG247 19BWR130 19RG27 48BWR498 469BUL349
10ROG3411 15ROG3410 20RG27 14BWR762 41BWR247
32RG247 77RG320 1AP3581 49BWR498 41BWR247
1RG491 2RP153427 48BWR174 55BWR762 14BWR607
33RG247 22BWR132 21RG27 1BWR465 13BWR602
ARG447 41BWR132 57RG173 39BWR133 39BWR603
2RP112384 3RP136682 29RG128 27BWR619 46BWR341
10RG9 2RP136682 48RG173 2RP78451 1RP185772
2RP106647 1RP153427 2RP108045 1RP78451 23RG639
37BWR130 1RP136682 62RG550 64BWR465 8RP138762
6RP893550 36BWR466 1RG402 43BWR465 9RP138762
26RG86 2BWR668 28RG128 43BWR465 6RP185772
39RG173 1RP73858 12BWR64 10BWR499 10RP138757
37RG173 1RP124059 15RG16 1BWR465 12RP138758
36RG173 3BWR668 30BWR98 43BWR646 11RP138758
34RG361 2RP79850 20BWR267 44BWR646 1RP118571
21RG27 2RP115911 49RG173 11BWR646 10RP138758
34RG361 2RP70974 46RG173 41BWR611 1RP138757
32RG173 1RL206546 20ROG348 1RP227339 9RP138758
2BWR16 1AP3581 21RG447 8BWR744 3RP185772
1RP854515 48BWR175 1RP106647 42BWR611 2RP185772
2RP854515 10BWR792 24BWR131 2RP227339 13SP121062
29BWR130 16RG26 2RP124059 8BWR744 11SP237009

A4
Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

Appendix B – Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas Infrastructure Overview and
Block Infrastructure Maps

B1
150°0'0"E
Murdock Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Acheron - Field
Legend
1 Appraisal Earthwork

Facility
1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams

1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams

Shot_Se ismic
1 Ground Water
Berwyndale South EA
<all other values>

Kenya EA
Gas
Pro perty Bou ndary
Oil
QG C Field

Wa ter

Tra nsport_Ln

Tru nklines

Kenya
Project
Area EA BER

FAN COP BWS ARG
Acheron
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_00

0 0.45
± 0.9 1.35 1.8

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Elly Tanna
150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
Argyle AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Argyle - Field
105
1 Argyle
117
Argyle
Argyle
1 1
118
246 Argyle Legend
1 1
120 Argyle
Argyle
121
1 122
1 Appraisal Earthwork

Argyle Argyle Argyle 1 1 Development
Facility
116 Argyle 129 130
1 128 1 1 Argyle Reg ulated _Dams

Argyle
Argyle
126
1 1
131
Argyle
1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams
125
1 1 132
1 Shot_Se ismic

Argyle Argyle
QCLNG
Camp 1
1 Ground Water
Berwyndale South EA
<all other values>
137 138
Argyle 1 1 Argyle 8
1 Kenya EA
135 Gas
Argyle 1 Argyle
136 Argyle 9
Pro perty Bou ndary
134
1 1 Argyle 7
1 Oil
QG C Field

Argyle Argyle 1 Wa ter
145 146
1 1 Argyle 10
Tra nsport_Ln

1 Tru nklines

Argyle 11
Argyle 1
Argyle 4 163
Argyle 1 Argyle
1
181
1 Argyle 1
162 Argyle
FCS
BER

Argyle 55
FAN COP BWS ARG
Argyle Argyle 54 1
171 1
1 Argyle 3
1 HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Kenya
Project Argyle 53
Area EA
Argyle 52
1 1 Argyle 47
MDK COD KTE
Argyle 44
1 1 ACN
Argyle 46
Argyle 42
Argyle 45
1
1
Argyle 48 1 Argyle 43 1 ELY TNA

Argyle 40
1 Argyle 38
1 1 MRF ARL

Argyle 41 Argyle 36
1 1
Argyle 39 Argyle 34 Argyle 37 DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
1 1 1 MAP NO: M_44074_00
Argyle 35 Argyle 30
Argyle 5
Argyle 32
1 1
Argyle 33
1
Argyle 28
1 ±
1 0 0.45 0.9 1.35 1.8
Argyle 12 Kilometres
Argyle 29
Argyle 31
1 1 1 Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)

Argyle 27 DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
Argyle 24
Argyle 23 1 1 In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

1 1
Argyle 17
Argyle 18 Argyle 21
1 1 N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r

Argyle 15 co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
Argyle 22
Argyle 14 1 1
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd

1 Argyle 16 Argyle Argyle 19
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o

1 240 1 Argyle
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Argyle 6 Argyle 13
1 242
Argyle 20
1
1 1 1
1 1 1
Lauren Kenya
Elly Tanna Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Arlington - Field
Legend
1 Appraisal Earthwork

Facility
1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams

1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams

Shot_Se ismic
1 Ground Water
Berwyndale South EA
<all other values>
Arlington 1
1 Gas
Kenya EA

Pro perty Bou ndary
Oil
QG C Field

Wa ter

Tra nsport_Ln

Tru nklines

BER

Kenya FAN COP BWS ARG
Project Arlington
Area EA
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

Merryfull MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_00

0 0.45
± 0.9 1.35 1.8

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "
Bellevue
Project
Avon Downs
and McNulty Plan of Operations
Area EA Project Area EA
Kenya & Berwyndale South
1
Berwyndale 83
Berwyndale
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
1 Berwyndale 94 Berwyndale 89
1 Berwyndale 88 Berwyndale - Field
1 Legend
Berwyndale 1 Appraisal Earthwork
102
Berwyndale 10 1 1 Development
Facility

1 Reg ulated _Dams

Berwyndale 81 1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams
1 Berwyndale 14
Berwyndale 9 Berwyndale 12
1 1 Ground Water
Shot_Se ismic

1 1 Berwyndale 11 <all other values>
Berwyndale South EA
1 Kenya EA
Gas
Berwyndale 76
Berwyndale
1 Oil
Pro perty Bou ndary

19M QG C Field
Berwyndale 73
1 1Berwyndale 77 Wa ter
Berwyndale 8
1 1 Tra nsport_Ln

Berwyndale 72 Tru nklines
1
Berwyndale 69

Berwyndale 63
Berwyndale 64 1
1 1
Kenya
Project BER
Area EA
FAN COP BWS ARG
Berwyndale 57
Berwyndale 59 1 Berwyndale 2
1 1 Berwyndale 2R HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

Berwyndale 6
Berwyndale
103
1 MDK COD KTE
Berwyndale 52
Berwyndale
1 Berwyndale 1 ACN
20M Berwyndale 7
Berwyndale 50
1
Berwyndale 51 51 Well
1
Engineering Camp
1 1
ELY TNA
Berwyndale
Berwyndale 45 104
1 1 Berwyndale 44 MRF ARL
1
Berwyndale 49
1
DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
Berwyndale 40
MAP NO: M_44074_00
Berwyndale 39
1 Berwyndale 43
1
±
Berwyndale 37
1 1
Berwyndale 4M
Berwyndale
Berwyndale 1 0 0.45 0.9 1.35 1.8
South 121
Berwyndale 34
1
100 1 Kilometres
1 Berwyndale
Berwyndale Berwyndale 33 108 Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)

Berwyndale Berwyndale
South 124 1 1 DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
South 122 South 123
1 In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C
1 1 Berwyndale1
South 125
N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
Berwyndale Berwyndale Berwyndale Berwyndale South Berwyndale 30 co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.

South 115 South 116
1 South Project 117 1 "Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce

1 Area EA 1 Berwyndale Berwyndale 31
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,

1
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,

South 114
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o

Berwyndale
Berwyndale 1
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

South 111 South 68
1 Berwyndale Berwyndale 1
South 112 South 113
1 1
Berwyndale 1 1
South
Berwyndale
Kenya
Project Plan of Operations
1 1 Area EA
Kenya & Berwyndale South
Berwyndale
Berwyndale
1 Berwyndale South 67 1Berwyndale 1 Berwyndale
South 65 AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
South 110
Berwyndale South - Field
South 42 South 66
Berwyndale
South 109
1 Berwyndale 1 Berwyndale
South 64
1 South 108 Berwyndale 1 Legend
1 South 40
1 Berwyndale
Berwyndale
South 63
Berwyndale
Berwyndale
South 41
South 43
1 1 1 Appraisal Earthwork

Berwyndale
1
South 107 1 1 Development
Facility
South 106 Berwyndale
Berwyndale Berwyndale
1 Berwyndale Berwyndale South 4M South 147M South 26
Reg ulated _Dams

South 105 South 11 1
Berwyndale South 38 1 1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams
1 Berwyndale GW1
South 50 Berwyndale Berwyndale Berwyndale Shot_Se ismic
Berwyndale
South 39 1 South 119 Berwyndale
South 34 South 15
1 Ground Water

Berwyndale Berwyndale South GW2
Berwyndale
South 136
Berwyndale
1 Berwyndale 1 1 <all other values>
Berwyndale South EA

South 104 South 103
South 69
1 Berwyndale
1 Berwyndale Berwyndale 1 1
South Pond Berwyndale
4 Extension South 27 Gas
Kenya EA

South 102
Berwyndale
South 11 South 135
1 Berwyndale 1 Berwyndale 1 Pro perty Bou ndary
Berwyndale
South 101
1 South 96
Berwyndale South 92
1 South 36
South Pond 4
Wall Raised
Berwyndale
Oil
Berwyndale 1 Berwyndale 1 Berwyndale South 37 1 South 22
1
QG C Field

South 100 South Project Berwyndale Berwyndale
South 137
1 Windibri
WTP Extent Berwyndale Wa ter
1 Berwyndale
Area EA South 91 Berwyndale South
1 49 Well Berwyndale 1 South 28 1 Tra nsport_Ln
Berwyndale South 99 Engineering Camp South 29 Berwyndale
South 98 1 Berwyndale Berwyndale
1
Berwyndale South 138 1 Tru nklines

Berwyndale
1 South 90 South 49 South 30 Berwyndale
Berwyndale
South 21
1 1
South 97 Berwyndale 1 1 South 18
1 Berwyndale
South 95
South 89 Berwyndale
Berwyndale
1
1 1
Berwyndale South 13 1 Berwyndale
South 35
1
Berwyndale
South 17
Berwyndale
South 94 South 84 South 19
Berwyndale
South FCS
1Berwyndale
South 16 BER
Berwyndale
1 Berwyndale
1 1 Berwyndale 1
Berwyndale Berwyndale South 9
South 93 South 88
1 Berwyndale
South 87 1 South 83 Berwyndale South 31
1
Berwyndale
South 5
11 FAN COP BWS ARG

Berwyndale
1 1 South 33
1 Berwyndale
Berwyndale South 14
1
Berwyndale South 8 Windibri HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
South 86
1 Berwyndale
South Berwyndale
South 20 Berwyndale Camp
1
Accommodation

Berwyndale South 82
Berwyndale
South 62 1 1 1 MDK COD KTE
South 85
Berwyndale
South 81
1 South 78 Berwyndale
Berwyndale
South 61 1
1 1 1 Windibri FCS
South 32
1 Berwyndale ACN
Berwyndale Berwyndale
1
South 48
Berwyndale
South 24
1
South 80 Berwyndale
South 77 Berwyndale
South 47 1 Berwyndale
South 46 1 ELY TNA
Berwyndale
Berwyndale
South 79
Berwyndale 1 South 128 South 130 1
1
South 76
1 Berwyndale
South 129
1 1 MRF ARL
Berwyndale
Berwyndale 1 Berwyndale
Berwyndale South 52
South 75
1 South 159
South 160
1 1
Berwyndale
Berwyndale
1 DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
South 74 Berwyndale MAP NO: M_44074_00
South 72 Berwyndale
1 1 South 196
South 157
11111
Berwyndale South 195 Berwyndale

Berwyndale
1
Berwyndale
South 71
Berwyndale
Berwyndale
South
194
Berwyndale
South 197
Berwyndale
South 167
1
Berwyndale
South 168
1
1
South 54

0 0.45
± 0.9 1.35 1.8
Berwyndale South 163 Berwyndale
South 70
1 South 162 1 South 164
Kenya
Kilometres
1 1 Project
Area EA Berwyndale
Berwyndale
South 56 Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)
Berwyndale
Berwyndale South 174
South 175
1 1 DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
South 170
1 Berwyndale
South 171 Berwyndale Berwyndale Berwyndale Berwyndale
1 Berwyndale
South 57
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

1
Berwyndale 1
South 172 South 173
1 1
South 183 South 184
1 Berwyndale
1 N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e

South 180 South 58
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty

Berwyndale 1 Berwyndale Berwyndale
Berwyndale
South 185
Berwyndale
South 186
1 of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.

South 178
1
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce

1 South 181
1 1
South 191 1 Berwyndale
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,

Berwyndale Berwyndale Berwyndale Berwyndale South 193
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o

1
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

South 179 South 182 South 190 South 189
1 1 1 1

Matilda-John Lauren
Matilda-John
Lauren
Kenya Plan of Operations
1 Kenya & Berwyndale South
Codie 14 Codie 2
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
1 1 1
Codie 7

Codie 5
Codie
FCS Codie 10 Codie - Field
1 1 Legend
Codie 3 Codie 8
Codie 15
1 1 1 1 Appraisal Earthwork

Codie 12 Facility
1 Codie 17
1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams
1
1
Codie 4 Codie 9 1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams
1 Shot_Se ismic
Codie 13 1 Ground Water

1 Codie 6
1 <all other values>
Berwyndale South EA
Codie 11
Codie
124 Codie 217
1 Gas
Kenya EA

1111
Codie Codie
Pro perty Bou ndary
Oil
215 216 QG C Field

Wa ter

Tra nsport_Ln

Tru nklines

Codie BER

FAN COP BWS ARG
Kenya Kate
Project
Area EA HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

Codie 18
1 MDK COD KTE

ACN
Codie 19
1 Codie 20
ELY TNA
1
Codie 21
1 MRF ARL

Codie 16
1 DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_00

0 0.45
± 0.9 1.35 1.8

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

Codie 24
1 N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "
150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Copper - Field
Legend
1 Appraisal Earthwork

Facility
1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams

1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams

Shot_Se ismic
1 Ground Water
Berwyndale South EA
<all other values>

Kenya EA
Gas
Pro perty Bou ndary
Oil
QG C Field

Wa ter

Tra nsport_Ln

Tru nklines

Copper BER

FAN COP BWS ARG

HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Kenya
Fantom e Project MDK COD KTE
Area EA

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_00

0 0.45
± 0.9 1.35 1.8

Kilometres
Bellevue Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: (A3)
1:35,000
Project
Area EA DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Havannah Mekah
150°0'0"E
150°0'0"E
Acheron Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Elly - Field
Legend
1 Appraisal Earthwork

Facility
1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams

1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams

Shot_Se ismic
1 Ground Water
Berwyndale South EA
<all other values>

Kenya EA
Gas
Pro perty Bou ndary
Oil
QG C Field

Wa ter

Tra nsport_Ln

Tru nklines

Elly BER

FAN COP BWS ARG
Tanna
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Kenya
Project
Area EA MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_00

0 0.45
± 0.9 1.35 1.8

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C
Tasmania 1
1
N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Merryfull Arlington
150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Fantome - Field
Legend
1 Appraisal Earthwork

Facility
1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams

1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams

Shot_Se ismic
1 Ground Water
Berwyndale South EA
<all other values>

Kenya EA
Gas
Pro perty Bou ndary
Oil
QG C Field

Wa ter

Tra nsport_Ln

Tru nklines

BER

FAN COP BWS ARG
Fantom e Copper
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Kenya
Project
Area EA MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_00

0 0.45
± 0.9 1.35 1.8
Fantome 1 Kilometres
1 Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)

Fantome 1 Well DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
Engineering In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C
Camp

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Havannah
Fantom e
Copper 150°0'0"E Bellevue
Project Plan of Operations
Area EA
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Havannah - Field
Legend
1 Appraisal Earthwork

Facility
1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams

1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams

Shot_Se ismic
1 Ground Water
Berwyndale South EA
<all other values>

Kenya EA
Gas
Pro perty Bou ndary
Oil
QG C Field

Wa ter

Tra nsport_Ln

Tru nklines

Kenya
Project
Area EA
BER

FAN COP BWS ARG
Havannah Mekah
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_00

0 0.45
± 0.9 1.35 1.8

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
Murdock
150°0'0"E
Lauren
Kenya Plan of Operations
1 Kenya & Berwyndale South
Kate 105
Kate 107 Kate 109
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
1 Kate 106 1 Kate 108 1
1 1 Kate 110 Kate - Field
1 Legend
Kate 118 Kate 120
Kate 116 Kate 117 1 Kate 119 1 Kate 122 1 Appraisal Earthwork
1 1 1 1 Facility
1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams
Kate 121
1 1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams

Shot_Se ismic
Kate 133 1 Ground Water

Kate 8 1 <all other values>
Berwyndale South EA

1 Kenya EA
Gas
Kate 1M
1 Kate 144 Pro perty Bou ndary

Kate 9 1 Oil
QG C Field
1
Wa ter
Kate 10

Kate 154
1 Tra nsport_Ln

Tru nklines
1
Kate 11
1
Kate BER

Kate 2 FAN COP BWS ARG
Kenya
Project
1 Jordan
Project
Area EA Area EA HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

Codie MDK COD KTE
Kate 4
1 Kate 3
1
Kate 177
ACN
1
Kate 1
ELY TNA
Kate 5 1
1 Kate 187 MRF ARL
Kate 6
1
1
DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_00

0 0.45
± 0.9 1.35 1.8

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "
Argyle
Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
1 1 1 Kenya 23 AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Kenya
1 Kenya
233
1
111

Kenya - Field
Kenya 11
1 1
Kenya 16
Kenya 21 Kenya
Kenya 7 1
Kenya 9
Kenya 14
1 Kenya
122 Legend
1 1 Kenya 19 109 Kenya 1
Kenya 12 1 1 110 1 Appraisal Earthwork
1 Kenya 17 Kenya 1 Facility

Kenya 10
1 108
1 Kenya
1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams
1 Kenya 15
1
120
1 Exploration
Kenya 20 1 Kenya Non _Regulat ed_Dams

1 1 Kenya
1
133
Shot_Se ismic
Kenya Kenya 6
1
Kenya 18
117
Kenya Kenya 1 Ground Water

1
113 1 Kenya
1 131
1
121 Berwyndale South EA
126 1 <all other values>

Kenya Kenya
1 Kenya
127 Kenya Kenya EA
Kenya Gas
123
1 125 1 Kenya
1
129
143 Pro perty Bou ndary
Kenya 1 128 Kenya 1 Oil
124 Kenya 137 Well 1 130 Kenya
QG C Field
1 Engineering Camp
1Kenya 1 144
Wa ter
Kenya Kenya
137
Kenya
Kenya
Camp 2
Kenya 1
134 136 Camp 142 Tra nsport_Ln
1 Kenya 1 WTP Kenya 1 Tru nklines
135 Kenya 140
1 Kenya
149 1511 1Kenya Treated
1 Kenya
1 Kenya
Rhynie Water Pond
Kenya Kenya Pond 1
146 Kenya GW2 CPP
147
1 1 GW3 11 Kenya WTP
Kenya Sediment Pond Orana BER
Kenya
Kenya 148 Kenya Central 5 Pond
Kenya 166
Kenya 150 Kenya
1
156
Kenya 159 Large Pond 1 Project
WTP 1 FAN COP BWS ARG
157 1 Kenya Area EA
1 Kenya
158 Kenya
Orana Orana
Orana Orana
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Kenya Haywens
1 FCS
Kenya Pond 2 Pond 3
Pond 4 1 Pond
177 Camp
Lauren
Kenya Kenya 172 11Kenya 36 MDK COD KTE

167 Kenya 170 Kenya
1 Kenya
173
1 168 1 171 1 Kenya ACN
1 Kenya
1 174

1
169
Kenya 3
1 Kenya
187 ELY TNA
Kenya Kenya 1 Kenya 1
178 181 184
Kenya MRF ARL
1 179
1 Kenya 4
1 Kenya
185
Kenya Kenya
1 180 1 Kenya 1 1
1 1 Kenya 2
186
1 Kenya 198 Well Kenya
1 Engineering 1 198
Camp South
DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
Kenya MAP NO: M_44074_00
Kenya Kenya Kenya
Kenya 5 194 Kenya

±
189 192
1 190 Kate FCS
1 1 1 1 196 Kenya
Kenya
Kenya
1 1
197
209
Kenya
1 191 Kenya Kenya 1 1
210
0 0.45 0.9 1.35 1.8
Kenya Kenya 206 Kenya
Kenya 205 Kenya
Kenya
1
200
201 Kenya 203
1
204
1 1 1
207
208
Kilometres

1 202 1 1 Kenya
Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)
1 Kenya
220 Kenya DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM

Kenya 217 Kenya
1 221 In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

Kenya Kenya 215 1 218
1
211
1 Kenya 214 1 Kenya
1 Kenya N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e

212 Kenya 1 216 1
219 Kenya
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r

1 213 1 1
231 Kenya
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.

1 Kenya 232
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd

226
1 Kenya 1 agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,

Kenya
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o

Kenya 228 Kenya
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Kenya
222
1
Kenya
223 Kenya 225 227
1 230
1 224 1 1 1
Kenya 24 1
1 1
Kate 111

Jordan
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
Codie Kate Project
Area EA
Berwyndale
Argyle Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
South

Lauren Lauren
Lauren
111
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Lauren - Field
102 Lauren 108 Lauren
1 1 103
Lauren Lauren
106 1 109 1
1 1
105
1 1
Lauren 59
1 Lauren Legend
Lauren 110
Lauren Lauren
1
100
Lauren 104 107
1 Lauren
122
1 Appraisal Earthwork
113
1 1 Lauren 1 Lauren 60
Lauren 1 Facility

1
116 Lauren
117 1 1
120
Lauren
1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams
Lauren
Lauren 114 1 121
1
112 1 Lauren
1
Lauren 61 Lauren
119
1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams

1 115
1 1 Lauren
130 1 Lauren
1 1 Ground Water
Shot_Se ismic
Lauren Lauren 62 Berwyndale South EA
1
124 1 132
1 Lauren
133
<all other values>
Lauren Lauren 82
Lauren 10 127 1 Lauren 83 1 Gas
Kenya EA

Lauren 1 1 Lauren 82 1 Lauren
Lauren
Pro perty Bou ndary
Lauren 147 Lauren 131
142 Oil
148 1 1
139
1
Lauren 63 1 1 Lauren
QG C Field
1 Lauren 11
1 Lauren 9 144 Wa ter
1 Lauren 8 Lauren 1
Lauren 7 1 Lauren 32 1
141 Lauren
Tra nsport_Ln

Lauren 1
Lauren 12 1 1 143
1 Tru nklines

149 Lauren 13 Lauren 25
1 1 Lauren 6
1 Lauren 40 1
Lauren Lauren 15
Lauren 1 1 Lauren 41 Lauren 44
146 1 1
101
1 1
1 Lauren 5 Kenya BER
Lauren Lauren 2 Lauren 33 Lauren 45
150
Lauren 14
1 1 1 Lauren 42 1
1 Lauren 16
1 1 1 FAN COP BWS ARG
Lauren
1 GW1A Lauren Lauren
Lauren 4 Lauren 46
1
GW2
11 Lauren 3 1 Lauren Lauren 34 1 HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Lauren 17
Lauren 18
1 Lauren Pond 1 1
Kenya Lauren 43
Matilda-John 1 Matilda-John
FCS
FCS Lauren Project
Lauren 47
Lauren
177 MDK COD KTE
GW4
Lauren 19
Lauren 21
1 Lauren 26 Lauren 35
Area EA
1 Lauren 56
1
1 1 1 Lauren 49 1 ACN

Lauren 20 Lauren 22 Lauren 27 1 Lauren 57
1 1 1 Lauren 36 1 Lauren
ELY TNA
1 187
Lauren 23
1 Lauren 28
Lauren 50
1 1 MRF ARL
1 1
Lauren 58

Lauren 24 Lauren 37
1 Lauren 29 1 1
Lauren 51 Lauren
1 Lauren 64 198 DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
Lauren 38 1 Lauren 70 1 MAP NO: M_44074_00
Lauren 31 1 Lauren 52 1
1 1
±
Lauren 30 Lauren 53 Lauren 1M
1 1 Lauren 65 1
Lauren 39 1 Lauren 71
1 Lauren 54
1 Lauren 76 0 0.45 0.9 1.35 1.8
1 Lauren 66 1 Kilometres
1 Lauren 72 Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)

Lauren 55 Lauren 67
1 Lauren DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
1 1 219 Lauren
Lauren In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C
1 234 Lauren
11
Lauren 73 233

1
Lauren 68 1 1
Lauren 77 Lauren Lauren 235
236 Lauren
221
1 N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
220 no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r

Lauren 74 co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.

Lauren 75 1 Lauren 78
1
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd

Lauren 69
1 Lauren 80
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,

1
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o

Lauren 79
1 any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

1 Lauren 81 1
Lauren 48 1
1
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
Codie Kate
Berwyndale Berwyndale
South Project Plan of Operations
South Area EA
Kenya & Berwyndale South
Matilda-John
Matilda-John Matilda-John
Kenya
Project
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Matilda-John - Field
102 Matilda-John
104
Matilda-John 1 Matilda-John 1 Matilda-John 105 Matilda-John
Matilda-John
107 1Matilda-John 109
1 Area EA
231
1 103 114 1 115 1 Legend
Matilda-John
1 1 1 Matilda-John
116
108
Matilda-John
111 Matilda-John
1 117 Matilda-John 1 Appraisal Earthwork
1 Matilda-John
Matilda-John
125 1 1
119 Matilda-John
1 Facility
112 1
113
1 Matilda-John
120 1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams
1 Matilda-John 2
1
Matilda-John
Matilda-John
Matilda-John Matilda-John
1 Matilda-John 3
1
Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams

122 Matilda-John Shot_Se ismic
136
1
121 1 Matilda-John
1
124
1 Matilda-John 118 Matilda-John 1 Ground Water
123 11
Matilda-John 130
139 Matilda-John 131 Berwyndale South EA
1 128
1 <all other values>

Matilda-John 4 Matilda-John Kenya EA

Matilda-John
1 138
Gas
Pro perty Bou ndary
Matilda-John
132 133 Matilda-John Matilda-John 1 Matilda-John
Oil
1 1 1
134 135
1
Matilda-John 140
1 QG C Field

1
144
Matilda-John 5
Matilda-John
148
1 Wa ter

Matilda-John
1 Matilda-John 6
1 1 Tra nsport_Ln
Matilda-John
141 142 Matilda-John Matilda-John Matilda-John Matilda-John
1 1 143 154 Matilda-John 149 150
Tru nklines

1 1 Matilda-John 147 1 1
1
155 Matilda-John
156
1
Matilda-John 1 Matilda-John
Matilda-John
151 157
1 Matilda-John
152
Matilda-John
153
Matilda-John 1 Matilda-John
158 Matilda-John 1
160
BER
163
1 1 1 Matilda-John Matilda-John
1 159
164 165 1 FAN COP BWS ARG
1 1 Matilda-John
166 Matilda-John
Lauren
Matilda-John
161 Matilda-John 1 1
167 Matilda-John
168 HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Matilda-John
1 170
1 Matilda-John
162
172 1 Matilda-John
169 Matilda-John
1 1 Matilda-John 1 179 MDK COD KTE
173 1
1 Matilda-John
174
Matilda-John
175 Matilda-John ACN
Matilda-John Matilda-John
Matilda-John
1 1 176 Matilda-John Matilda-John

1
180
1
181
171
Matilda-John 1 177
1
178
1 1
183
Matilda-John
1 Matilda-John
ELY TNA

184 189
Matilda-John
1 185 Matilda-John 1 MRF ARL
Matilda-John 1 Matilda-John
1
188
190 Matilda-John 187 Matilda-John
1 182 Matilda-John Matilda-John 1 198
1 1
192
Matilda-John
1
186 1 Matilda-John DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
Matilda-John 7 193 Matilda-John 199 MAP NO: M_44074_00
1 1 194 1
1 Matilda-John
Matilda-John
200
1 Matilda-John
Matilda-John
1
Matilda-John
195
1
Matilda-John
196
1
197

1
Matilda-John
208 Matilda-John
209
1
±
1
202
203 Matilda-John 1 Matilda-John
0 0.45 0.9 1.35 1.8

1 1
204 Matilda-John
205
210 Kilometres

1 Matilda-John
206
Matilda-John
207
Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)
Matilda-John Matilda-John
Matilda-John
211
Matilda-John
Matilda-John
1 1 218 219
DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C
212
1 1 213 Matilda-John
Matilda-John 1 1
1 214
1
Matilda-John
215 216
Matilda-John
1 1 217 Matilda-John
N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty

Matilda-John
1 227 Matilda-John
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.

221 Matilda-John Matilda-John 1 228
1
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd

1 1
222
1
223 Matilda-John
232 Matilda-John Matilda-John
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o

226
1
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

225
1 1
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
Codie
Copper
150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Mekah - Field
Legend
1 Appraisal Earthwork

Facility
Bellevue 1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams
Project
Area EA 1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams

Shot_Se ismic
1 Ground Water
Berwyndale South EA
<all other values>

Kenya EA
Gas
Pro perty Bou ndary
Oil
QG C Field

Wa ter

Tra nsport_Ln

Tru nklines

Mekah BER

FAN COP BWS ARG

HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Kenya
Project
Havannah Area EA MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_00

0 0.45
± 0.9 1.35 1.8

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
Murdock
150°0'0"E
150°0'0"E
Elly Tanna Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Merryfull - Field
Legend
1 Appraisal Earthwork

Facility
1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams

1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams

Shot_Se ismic
1 Ground Water
Berwyndale South EA
<all other values>

Kenya EA
Gas
Pro perty Bou ndary
Oil
QG C Field

Wa ter

Tra nsport_Ln

Tru nklines

BER

Kenya FAN COP BWS ARG
Merryfull Project Arlington
Area EA
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_00

0 0.45
± 0.9 1.35 1.8

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

150°0'0"E
150°0'0"E
Havannah Mekah
Bellevue
Project Plan of Operations
Area EA
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
Murdock - Field
Legend
1 Appraisal Earthwork

Facility
1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams

1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams

Shot_Se ismic
1 Ground Water
Berwyndale South EA
<all other values>

Kenya EA
Gas
Pro perty Bou ndary
Oil
QG C Field

Wa ter

Tra nsport_Ln

Tru nklines

BER

FAN COP BWS ARG
Murdock
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Kenya
Project
Area EA MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_00

0 0.45
± 0.9 1.35 1.8

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Acheron
150°0'0"E
Acheron Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Tanna - Field
Legend
1 Appraisal Earthwork

Facility
1 Development
Reg ulated _Dams

1 Exploration Non _Regulat ed_Dams

Shot_Se ismic
1 Ground Water
Berwyndale South EA
<all other values>

Kenya EA
Gas
Pro perty Bou ndary
Oil
QG C Field

Wa ter

Tra nsport_Ln

Tru nklines

Tanna BER

FAN COP BWS ARG
Elly
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Kenya
Project
Area EA MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_00

0 0.45
± 0.9 1.35 1.8

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:35,000 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Merryfull Arlington
150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Murdock
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Acheron - Field
Legend
Acheron
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

BER

FAN COP BWS ARG

Kenya
Project HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Area EA
MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Elly Tanna

150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Argyle - Field
Legend
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

BER

FAN COP BWS ARG

HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Argyle

Kenya MDK COD KTE
Project
Area EA
ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Lauren Kenya
Plan of Operations
Tanna
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Elly

Arlington - Field
Legend
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

Kenya BER
Project
Area EA
FAN COP BWS ARG

Merryfull Arlington
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "
Plan of Operations
Bellevue
Project
Avon Downs
and McNulty Kenya & Berwyndale South
Area EA Project Area EA
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Berwyndale - Field
Legend
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

Kenya BER
Project
Area EA
FAN COP BWS ARG

Berwyndale
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
Berwyndale no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty

South Project
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
Area EA "Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Berwyndale
South
Plan of Operations
Kenya
Project
Kenya & Berwyndale South
Berwyndale Area EA
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Berwyndale South - Field
Legend
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A
Berwyndale
South Project Ke nya E A
Area EA
Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

BER

FAN COP BWS ARG

Berwyndale HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
South
MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

Kenya DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
Project In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C
Area EA
N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Matilda-John Lauren
Plan of Operations
Lauren
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Matilda-John Kenya
Kenya
Project
Area EA
Codie - Field
Legend
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

BER
Codie Kenya
Project FAN COP BWS ARG
Area EA
Kate
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "
150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Copper - Field
Legend
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

Bellevue
Project BER
Area EA

FAN COP BWS ARG

Fantom e Copper
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Kenya
Project
Area EA MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Havannah Mekah

150°0'0"E
150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
Acheron
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Elly - Field
Legend
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

BER
Elly
FAN COP BWS ARG

Tanna
Kenya HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Project
Area EA
MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Merryfull Arlington

150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Fantome - Field
Legend
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

BER

FAN COP BWS ARG

Fantom e Kenya Copper
Project HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Area EA

MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Havannah
150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Copper Bellevue Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Fantom e Project
Area EA

Havannah - Field
Legend
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

BER

Kenya FAN COP BWS ARG
Project
Havannah Area EA Mekah
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
Murdock

150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Kenya
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Lauren

Kate - Field
Legend
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

Kenya BER
Project Kate
Area EA
FAN COP BWS ARG
Jordan
Codie Project
Area EA HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "
Plan of Operations
Argyle
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Kenya - Field
Legend
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

BER
Kenya
FAN COP BWS ARG

Lauren
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

Kenya
Project MDK COD KTE
Area EA

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
Jordan
Codie
Kate Project
Area EA
Berwyndale
South
Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Argyle

Lauren - Field
Berwyndale
South Project
Area EA
Legend
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

BER

FAN COP BWS ARG

Matilda-John Lauren Kenya
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Kenya
Project MDK COD KTE
Area EA

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
Codie Kate
Plan of Operations
Berwyndale Berwyndale Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
South South Project
Area EA

Matilda-John - Field
Legend
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

BER
Kenya
Project
FAN COP BWS ARG
Area EA
Matilda-John Lauren
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
Codie
150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Copper Bellevue
Project

Mekah - Field
Area EA

Legend
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

BER

FAN COP BWS ARG

Havannah
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Mekah
Kenya
MDK COD KTE
Project
Area EA
ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
Murdock

150°0'0"E
150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Elly
Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Tanna

Merryfull - Field
Legend
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

Kenya BER
Project
Area EA
FAN COP BWS ARG

Merryfull Arlington
HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

150°0'0"E
150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Mekah Bellevue Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Havannah Project
Area EA

Murdock - Field
Legend
27°0'0"S

27°0'0"S
Murdock
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

BER

FAN COP BWS ARG

Kenya HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN
Project
Area EA
MDK COD KTE

ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Acheron

150°0'0"E
Plan of Operations
Acheron Kenya & Berwyndale South
AsBuilt ESA Disturbance
Tanna - Field
Legend
Impact RE- Endangered

Impact RE- Of Concern

Impact Essential Habitat

Impact State Forest
AsBuilt Impacts
Regional Ecosystems Endangered
Regional Ecosystems Of Concern
Essential Habitat
State Forests
Be rwyn d al e S ou th E A

Ke nya E A

Pr op er ty B o un d ary

QG C Fi eld

BER
Tanna
FAN COP BWS ARG

HVN MEK MJN LRN KEN

Elly Kenya MDK COD KTE
Project
Area EA
ACN

ELY TNA

MRF ARL

DATE: 6/12/2016 CREATE D BY: hattong
MAP NO: M_44074_02

0 0.55
± 1.1 1.65 2.2

Kilometres

Map Projection: GDA 94 SCALE: 1:40,060 (A3)

DATA SOU RCE: Pro per ty Bo un ds. - DNRM
In fr astructure , Distur ban ce - QG C

N OTE : Wh i ls t ca re h a s b e e n ta k e n to p re p a re th is m ap , Q GC (a n d a ss oc ia te d d a ta c u sto d ia n s ) m ak e
no g u a ra n te es a b ou t i ts a cc u ra cy, r el ia b i li ty o r c o mp l e ten e s s a n d ca n n o t a c ce p t re sp o n s ib i li ty
of a n y k in d fo r a n y e x pe n s es , lo s se s , d a m a g e s a n d /o r co sts (i nc l ud i n g i n d ir ec t o r
co n se q u e n ti a l d a m a g e) w h ic h a r e i n cu rr e d b y a ny p a rty a s a r es u lt o f th is pr o d uc t.
"Ba sed on or cont ains da ta provi ded by th e St at e of Q uee nslan d (D epart m ent o f E nviron m ent a nd Resou rce
Ma nage me nt ) 20 11 . I n co nside ra ti on of t he S t ate pe rm itt in g u se of t his dat a you acknow ledg e a nd
agree t hat t he S t at e g ives no warran ty in rela ti on to t he dat a (incl udin g a ccuracy, relia bil ity,
co m plet ene ss, currency or suit abil it y) an d accept s n o l iabi lit y (i nclud ing wi tho ut l im it ati on,
liab ilit y in neg lige nce) for an y lo ss, dam ag e o r cost s (i nclud ing conse quen ti al dam ag e) re lat ing t o
any use of t he dat a. D ata m ust not b e u sed fo r di rect m arket ing o r be use d in breach of th e p rivacy laws. "

Merryfull
Arlington
Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

Appendix C – Locations of Analogue Sites in the Kenya and Berwyndale South Project
Areas

BVG Easting (based Northing Property Block Name
Number on Zone 55) Name/Description
12a 827376.084135 7015265.528100 Windibri/Condamine State Matilda-John
Forest
16a 841357.056028 7015048.824450 Vanrenen/Fossilwood Kenya

16a 840720.209281 7014759.528970 Vanrenen/Fossilwood Kenya

16c 845809.597180 7025258.244520 Wambo Downs Argyle

17a 831135.100209 7025737.028460 Windibri Berwyndale South

17a 831244.083454 7026092.445220 Windibri Berwyndale South

17a 830261.369631 7026364.350070 Windibri Berwyndale South

25a 835952.639657 7013865.086480 QGC Lauren

25a 825290.108815 7018791.902590 Windibri/Condamine State Berwyndale South (Kenya
Forest EA PL212 portion)
25a 838817.000000 7018387.000000 Fossilwood Lauren

C1
Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

Appendix D – Ecology of BVGs for which there are Analogue Sites in the Kenya and
Berwyndale South Project Areas

BVG 12a – QGC Benchmark

BVG Description: Dry woodlands to open-woodlands dominated by ironbarks such as Eucalyptus
decorticans, E. fibrosa subsp. nubila, or E. crebra and/or bloodwoods such as Corymbia trachyphloia, C.
leichhardtii, C. watsoniana, C. lamprophylla, C. peltata. Occasionally E. thozetiana, E. cloeziana or E.
mediocris are dominant. Mostly on sub-coastal/inland hills with shallow soils. (BRB, DEU, GUP, SEQ)
Representative RE: 11.7.4 (least concern)

Representative Species:
Canopy: Eucalyptus crebra, Corymbia trachyphloia, Angophora leiocarpa, Callitris glaucophylla, gum-
topped bloodwood (Corymbia erythrophloia)
Sub-canopy: Allocasuarina luehmannii, Callitris glaucophylla, Allocasuarina inophloia, lancewood
(Acacia shirleyi)
Shrub: Early black wattle (Acacia leiocalyx), crowded leaf wattle (Acacia confertus), Acacia shirleyi,
hopbush (Dodonaea heteromorpha), red ash (Alphitonia excelsa), quinine berry tree (Petalostigma
pubescens)
Ground: Small mulga Mitchell grass (Thyridolepis xerophila), mulga grass (Thyridolepis mitchelliana),
many headed wiregrass (Aristida caput-medusae), rough saw sedge (Gahnia aspera), purple wiregrass
(Aristida ramosa), Fimbristylis sp. and bracken (Pteridium esculentum)
Non-native species: None

BVG 16a – QGC Benchmark

BVG Description: Open-forest and woodlands dominated by Eucalyptus camaldulensis (or E.
tereticornis) and/or E. coolabah (or E. microtheca) fringing drainage lines. Associated species may
include Melaleuca spp., C. tessellaris, Angophora spp., Casuarina cunninghamiana. Does not include
alluvial areas dominated by herb and grasslands or alluvial plains that are not flooded. (All bioregions
except CYP)
Representative RE:11.3.25 (Least Concern)

Representative Species
Canopy: Eucalyptus camaldulensis, Angophora floribunda, Callitris glaucophylla, Casuarina cristata
Sub-canopy: Allocasuarina luehmannii, Callitris glaucophylla, pretty wattle (Acacia decora), early black
wattle (Acacia leiocalyx), hairy feather wattle (Acacia polybotrya), Everist’s wattle (Acacia everistii)
Shrub: Allocasuarina luehmannii, Acacia polybotrya, silver wattle (Acacia leucocolea var. argentifolia)
Ground: Barbedwire grass (Cymbopogon refractus), many headed wiregrass (Aristida caput-medusae),
reed grass (Arundinella nepalensis), purple lovegrass (Eragrostis lacunaria), woodland lovegass
(Eragrostis sororia), red-fruit saw-edge (Gahnia sieberiana), dark wiregrass (Aristida calycina), flax lily
(Dianella sp.), long-headed matrush (Lomandra longifolia)
Non-native species: Velvety tree pear (Opuntia tomentosa), prickly pear (Opuntia stricta)

D1
Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

BVG 16c – QGC Benchmark

BVG Description: Woodlands and open-woodlands dominated by Eucalyptus coolabah or E. microtheca
or E. largiflorens or E. tereticornis or E. chlorophylla on floodplains. Does not include alluvial areas
dominated by herb and grasslands or alluvial plains that are not flooded. (All bioregions except WET).
Representative RE: 11.3.4 (Of Concern)

Representative Species
Canopy: Eucalyptus tereticornis, Eucalyptus camaldulensis, Eucalyptus crebra, Corymbia tessellaris,
Corymbia clarksoniana, Callitris glaucophylla
Sub-canopy: Callitris glaucophylla, red ash (Alphitonia excelsa), Sally wattle (Acacia salicina)
Shrub: Early black wattle (Acacia leiocalyx), Hando’s wattle (Acacia handonis), Callitris glaucophylla
Ground: Black spear grass (Heteropogon contortus), many headed wiregrass (Aristida caput-medusae),
dark wiregrass (Aristida calycina var. calycina), barbed wire grass (Cymbopogon refractus), Lomandra
sp., rough saw sedge (Gahnia aspera)
Threatened species: Hando’s wattle (Acacia handonis) (Vulnerable, EPBC Act & NC Act)
Non-native species: Prickly pear (Opuntia sp), cobbler’s pegs (bidens pilosa var. pilosa), Mayne’s pest
(Verbena aristigera), red natal grass (Melinis repens)

BVG 17a – QGC Benchmark

BVG Description: Woodlands dominated by Eucalyptus populnea (or E. brownii) on alluvium, sand plains
and footslopes of hills and ranges. (land zones 3, 4, 5, 8, 9, 10) (BRB, DEU, MUL, SEQ)
Representative RE: 11.3.2 (least concern)

Representative Species:
Canopy: Eucalyptus populnea, Eucalyptus camaldulensis, Eucalyptus melanophloia and Moreton Bay
ash (Corymbia tesselaris)
Sub-canopy: n/a
Shrub: Allocasuarina luehmannii, C. glaucophylla, wilga (Geijera parviflora), false sandalwood
(Eremophila mitchellii), Sally wattle (Acacia salicina), ironwood (Acacia excelsa subsp. excelsa),
Lysiphylllum sp. and Cassia brewsteri.
Ground: Many-headed wiregrass (Aristida caput-medusae), purple lovegrass (Eragrostis lacunaria),
barbedwire grass (Cymbopogon refractus), Brown’s lovegrass (Eragrostis brownii), forest bluegrass
(Bothriochloa bladhii subsp. bladhii), Queensland bluegrass (Dichanthium sericeum subsp. sericeum),
black spear grass (Heteropogon contortus), hairy panic (Panicum effusum), dark wiregrass (Aristida
calycina), slender chloris (Chloris divaricata), five-minute grass (Tripogon loliiformis), curly windmill grass
(Enteropogon acicularis), Fimbristylis sp., Dianella sp.
Non-native species: none

D2
Kenya and Berwyndale South Project Areas – Plan of Operations
1 Nov 2014 to 1 Nov 2019
Environmental Authorities EPPG00878413 and EPPG00652513
QCQGC-BX00-ENV-PLN-000006
Revision 8 – December 2016

BVG 25a – QGC Benchmark

BVG Description: Open-forests to woodlands dominated by Acacia harpophylla sometimes with
Casuarina cristata on heavy clay soils. Includes areas co-dominated with A. cambagei and/or emergent
eucalypts. (land zones 3, 4, 5, 7, 9, 11) (BRB, DEU, MUL, MGD, SEQ)
Representative RE: 11.9.5 (Endangered)

Representative Species
Canopy: Acacia harpophylla, Casuarina cristata, Brachychiton rupestris and Cadellia pentastylis
Sub-canopy: Brachychiton populneus, Alphitonia excelsa, Cadellia pentastylis and Melaleuca bracteata
Shrub: Geijera parviflora, Eremophila mitchellii, Alectryon diversifolius and Carissa ovata
Ground: Purple lovegrass (Eragrostis lacunaria), Sida spp.
Threatened species: Ooline (Cadellia pentastylis) (Vulnerable, EPBC Act & NC Act)
Non-native species: Buffel grass (Cenchrus ciliaris), Guinea grass (Megathyrsus var. maximus), prickly
pear (Opuntia spp.), Mayne’s pest (Verbena aristigera)

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