At the Infocast TMS Summit last month, I presented some geological interpretations indicating "axes" that exist across this trend in not only the TMS, but also the Tuscaloosa sands below and above, and the Austin Chalk. These axes represent both dip-trending sediment source fairways along with strike-trending "current reworked" fairways. Lithology, facies, porosity, permeability, and natural fractures might have slight (~10-25%) variability in some areas due to the proximity to the axis. These won't present huge variability, but might be a factor of 100 MBOE per well in some cases. The Beech Grove lies south of a dip-trending axis in an area that exhibits "thinner" pay. Just north is the Devon Richland Plantation 74H-1 that had respectable results for a well that only used 92000 pounds of proppant per stage.
I look forward to the Goodrich SLC 81H-1 results. As mentioned prior, this well is thicker than the Beech Grove. Offset wells have calculated pay thicknesses of: 114', 122', 128', and 174'. It is located at a nice intersection of "axes" which should present some nice natural fractures. This will be the first real test of the Washita Basin. I believe that we'll see some exciting results.