Southpointe magazine fall 2014

Page 1

Issue 0914

& Marcellus Shale

Directory & Quarterly Report

Southpointe Chamber Hosts International Friends

Health • Education • Economy • Environment • Industry


Southpointe Magazine

Issue 0914


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Southpointe Magazine


Cruise the Beautiful Three Rivers! There is no better way to showcase your industry’s success than on the clean and bountiful three rivers. A Private Event aboard a magnificent Gateway Clipper riverboat features the beautiful landscape along the riverbanks, wildlife in and along the rivers and, of course, the wonderful hospitality of the Gateway Clipper Fleet. For your next event, show off the three rivers and show your pride in being a valued member of the Western Pennsylvania business community by joining a Pittsburgh Tradition that thrives on the lifeblood of this region – our beautiful three rivers!

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Southpointe Magazine

Issue 0914

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Southpointe Magazine


Join one, belong to all three

2014 • Volume 4 • Issue • 09

Publisher - Southpointe Total Media / Southpointe Telecom Managing Editor - Don Hodor Advertising Director - Terry Caldwell Lifestyle Writer - Rita Yunker Front Cover Design By- Mike George Layout & Design By- Mike George Published by Southpointe Telecom 125 Technology Dr. Suite 103, Canonsburg, (Southpointe), PA 15317 Phone - 724-873-7777 • E-mail -

All Copyrights Reserved © Southpointe Total Media / Southpointe Telecom 2014 Printing by: Knepper Press




Letter from the Executive President

Dear members, neighbors, and friends: This has been our Southpointe Chamber’s best growth year for new programs and newly opened and expanded offices. We have expanded our size so that you can read about two additional event articles in this publication. The magazine has been rebranded “The official Southpointe Marcellus Directory & Quarterly Report .” We have over 21,000 documented readers. In this issue, read our article announcing the Southpointe Aviation Club’s first partnership event with the Washington Flyers Club and Aero National Inc. $5,100 was raised and donated to the Wounded Warriors Foundation as a result of our Washington Fly Day. See page 40 for details We have upgraded and moved to our new offices and facility at the California University of PA ‘Southpointe Center for Innovation’ See page 27 for details We opened our new satellite office in Pittsburgh on Grant Street in partnership with the Canadian Consulate and Ana Maria Rodriguez, Trade Commissioner at the Consulate. See article on page 22 The Southpointe Chamber was founded as the original chamber and voice of Southpointe in 1993. We proudly continue to hold that title with new offices, members, events and added pages to this publication. We started with ‘social networking’ 15 years before anyone knew the scope and power of the internet. Oh, don’t forget our free app on your smart phone store. Look up ‘Southpointe’. You will have free access to events, calendar, company directory, videos and more. As always, we would like to have breakfast, lunch or cocktails with you to discuss your business and how the Southpointe Marcellus Shale Chamber can help you grow.

Letter from the Executive President.............................Page 06 Dr. Donald Ravasio, Orthopedic Surgeon and U.S. Army Physician Joins Canonsburg Hospital Staff...............Page 9 Southpointe development acts as region’s relief valve.................................................Page 14 Fight Climate Change with Natural Gas......................Page 17 Southpointe Lifestyle Section.......................................Page 19 Contact or 724-873-7777 Rita Yunker Greeting...............................................Page 20 “Your Success is Our Business” Did you know these nine facts about the Southpointe Chamber............................................Page 20 Thank you, Southpointe Chamber Opens Satellite Office in Pittsburgh.............................................................Page 22 Over 50 Places to Eat in the Southpointe Area........Page 24 Panoramic View of Southpointe II.....................Page 26-27 Southpointe Chamber upgrades with new offices and venue partnership with California University of PA ‘Center for Innovation’............................................Page 27 Southpointe Map and Directory.........................Page 28-30 New Natural Gas Pipeline Planned for W.Va., Ohio....Page 37 Don Hodor Chinese Shale Gas Delegation Visits Southpointe.......Page 38 Executive President $5,100 Raised for Wounded Warriors at Southpointe Marcellus Shale Chamber of Commerce Washington County Airport.....................................Page 40 724.873.7777


Southpointe Magazine

Issue 0914

Southpointe Magazine


ra nd ve da Ya

No one listens to your heart quite like we do.

at, jaw Ra MD

We know what your heart needs. Advanced expertise, focused preventive care, the most modern tools and techniques. At Canonsburg Hospital and our Peters Health+Wellness Pavilion, physicians like Dr. Yadavendra Rajawat of our Cardiovascular Institute provide the kind of cardiac care that adds quality to your health - and your life. The kind of care that changes lives. One heartbeat at a time.



Southpointe Magazine

Issue 0914

Business Update

Dr. Donald Ravasio, Orthopedic Surgeon and U.S. Army Physician Joins Canonsburg Hospital Staff Canonsburg Hospital is pleased to welcome orthopedic surgeon, Donald Anthony Ravasio, DO to its medical staff. Dr. Ravasio is a board-certified orthopedic surgeon joining the physicians of Allegheny Orthopedic Associates. A native of western Pennsylvania, Dr. Ravasio attended Mon Valley High School, graduated from the University of Pittsburgh, and attended medical school at Lake Erie College of Osteopathic Medicine. His medical expertise includes total joint reconstruction, fracture care and sports medicine for those age 14 and older. completed his orthopedic surgical residency at Memorial Hospital in York, Pa. He has served as orthopedic surgeon and assistant professor at the University of Pittsburgh Department of Orthopedic Surgery. He is a member of the American Osteopathic Academy of Orthopedics, the Orthopedic Trauma Association and the American Academy of Orthopedic Surgeons.

Identifying Optimal Domestic & International Markets For North American Condensate: Examining Supply & Demand Balances, Pricing Differentials & Play/Quality-Specific Production Forecasts To Identify Profitable Infrastructure Expansion Opportunities, Increase Capacity & Enable The Safe, Cost Effective, Reliable Transportation Of Condensate To Optimal Netback Markets

“I treat my patients as if they were family members,” says Dr. Ravasio. “I truly enjoy being a ‘family’ orthopedic surgeon - taking care of grandma’s total knee replacement, Uncle Bob’s rotator cuff tear, Cousin Joe’s ACL construction. I believe that establishing those relationships with your patients is monumental.” Dr. Ravasio is proud to have also served as a Major in the United States Army Medical Corps, where he received the Global War on Terrorism Expeditionary Medal and Service Medal; the Iraq Campaign Medal for Service during Operation Iraqi Freedom; the Army Commendation Medal of Military Merit, and the Estonia Distinguished Service Cross Medal for exemplary care provided to soldiers. Dr. Ravasio and his wife, Kristin, have four children. For an appointment, please contact Dr. Ravasio at 724.873.5955.


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Hearing Updates On The Very Latest

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Southpointe Magazine



Southpointe Magazine

Issue 0914

The Overlook at Southpointe

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Southpointe Magazine


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Southpointe Southpointe Magazine Magazine

Issue Issue 0914 0914

Southpointe Magazine Magazine Southpointe


Area Growth

Southpointe development acts as region's relief valve By John D. Oravecz : Trib Total Media staff writer Saturday, Aug. 9, 2014, 9:00 p.m.

a manufacturer of steel parts. CEO Martin Beichner Jr. was looking for a place to consolidate plants in Arden and Chartiers. He said Southpointe gave the company an image: After years of trying to break into the development boom “When we bring customers into Southpointe, they can see we at Southpointe, Marc Kossman established a presence at have a first-class location. It helps.” the sprawling office park in Washington County. Kossman Trickle-down growth Development, his family's 60-year-old real estate business in Despite traffic backups during rush-hour commutes, the Pittsburgh that developed Parkway Center in Green Tree and economic benefits from the office parks are many. Omega Corporate Center in Robinson, bought two Southpointe is contributing to mushrooming property taxes as Southpointe buildings in March. “It's competitive, and we businesses and their employees move there. In Cecil, feel lucky to have been able to buy in,” Kossman, executive commercial and industrial property assessments grew 26 vice president, said of the Cecil complex. “We've been percent during the past 7 years to $4.65 million in 2014. making inquiries for a number of years, and properties there Bill McGowen, executive director of the Redevelopment don't come up very often. It's a very in-demand location.” By John D. Oravecz Authority of Washington County, which administered the sale Kossman's move highlights Southpointe's impact on the Saturday, Aug. 9, 2014, 9:00 p.m.of Southpointe I land to developers, said the state-surplus regional market for commercial and office space. Since land was not on property tax rolls. The county offered a tax opening in 1993, Southpointe has attracted 300 companies, abatement program that phased in taxes over five years. including headquarters of two on the Fortune 500 list of America's largest corporations. More than 70 buildings house The tax money enabled Canon-McMillan School District, which includes Cecil and two other municipalities, to an estimated 11,000 employees on more than 800 acres. consider new schools. The district has 5,200 students and “is With an 18-hole championship golf course and clubhouse, growing, every year, by leaps and bounds,” said Joani Class A buildings, townhouses, condos and apartments

Southpointe development acts as region's re

plus accessibility to two interstates and Pittsburgh International Airport - Southpointe grew from vacant state land that once housed a mental hospital and gardens that its patients tilled. ‘The No. 1 park' Growth has accelerated since 2009 when Southpointe I, completed in 2004, drew companies for the Marcellus shale gas rush. Developers have invested $663 million into the two office parks, according to officials in Washington County, which purchased the land for about $800,000 in the late 1980s. “Companies migrate to Southpointe because opportunity is here,” said Don Hodor, Executive Director of the Southpointe Marcellus Shale Chamber of Commerce. “The tax base is lower. There's free parking for employees, a golf course, and homes are less expensive because of lower taxes.” Freedom from the hustle and expense of a big city typically makes a suburban location attractive. But at Southpointe, corporate rents are higher than in Pittsburgh, averaging $22.57 a square foot compared with $21.06 in Downtown, according to CBRE Pittsburgh, the region's largest commercial real estate broker. “Southpointe is clearly the No. 1 park in the region because of its size and the quality of its buildings,” said Jeffrey Ackerman, managing director of CBRE Pittsburgh. “... We have a dozen companies looking for space there now.” Southpointe's first company, in 1993, was Accutrex Inc.,


Southpointe Magazine

Issue 0914

Continued on Pg. 18

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Southpointe Magazine



Southpointe Magazine

Issue 0914

Industry Highlight

Fight Climate Change with Natural Gas

People don’t realize that shale gas has helped us reduce carbon emissions, writes a petroleum geologist August 17, 2014 12:00 AM By John J. Interval independent petroleum geologist Today’s heated debates about natural gas production in the Marcellus Shale often boil down to a single issue: the environmental impact from fracking. But a troubling aspect of the divide over shale gas production is that its dramatic effect on reducing America’s carbon footprint is one that few people can discern. To be sure, there are many reasons to favor horizontal drilling and fracking — thanks to this great technological innovation, natural gas production in the United States has increased as much as 27 percent since 2007 and the United States has eclipsed Russia as the world’s No. 1 gas producer. The shale revolution has contributed greatly to America’s energy supply, produced a lot of revenue and jobs in Pennsylvania and other states, spurred a comeback in manufacturing, provided clean-burning fuel for transportation and bolstered our nation geopolitically. But don’t lose sight of its environmental benefits, which in less than a decade have

been game-changing. The shale revolution is generating real-world consequences in the battle against climate change. For anyone concerned about the release of heat-trapping greenhouse emissions that are warming the planet, the switch from coal to natural gas is already producing a host of good effects. Here in Pennsylvania, coal accounts for 39 percent of the state’s electricity use, down from 48 percent in 2005, while the use of natural gas for power production has increased from 14 percent to 24 percent and is rising. Over the past decade, a reduction in airborne emissions of sulfur dioxide, mercury and other particulates from coal burning has improved air quality, with beneficial results for public health, especially the elderly and people with asthma and lung ailments. Nationally, the switch from coal to natural gas is the principal reason carbon dioxide emissions have dropped to 1990s levels, according to the International Energy Agency. Indeed, Continued on Pg. 34



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Southpointe Magazine


Area Growth relief valve Continued from Pg. 14 Mansmann, director of business and finance. “To have that growth is a blessing,” Mansmann said. “But I am cautious, because with growth, you also have more expenses down the road to accommodate it.” Nearby are other developments — Tanger Outlets, the Meadows Racetrack & Casino, hotels, restaurants and retailers. A 200-unit Ryan Homes development is under construction in Peters. “I don't think I could have predicted the growth,” said Jason Capps, owner and chef at Bella Sera, an Italian restaurant a few minutes east of Southpointe on Morganza Road. “My business has steadily increased, double-digits each year, as we attracted Southpointe clientele.” Capps said Bella Sera's revenue will top $2 million this year. He faces competition from Peters restaurants, such as Franco's

Trattoria, Anthony's Coal Fired Pizza, Juniper Grill and Atria's. Region’s Relief Valve Early on, some worried that Southpointe would steal companies from downtown Pittsburgh. But the city “retained a remarkable amount of jobs,” said Chris Briem, an economist at the University of Pittsburgh's Center for Social and Urban Research. “It's just under 300,000, remarkably the same as in 1960,” he said. “The general perception is the city has had dramatic population loss. But what Pittsburgh has retained is jobs different jobs, of course.” Jeff Burd, president of Tall Timber Group in Ross, sees Southpointe as “a relief valve for job growth that wasn't going to take place in Downtown.” “In any community, city or small town, there is a constant ebb and flow of jobs,” Burd said. “Southpointe gave emerging businesses who didn't have a pressing need to be Downtown a place with high-quality space.” Southpointe's low vacancy rate of 4.5 percent is topped only by 3.9 percent in the Oakland section of Pittsburgh, a hotbed of universities and technology startups, CBRE recently found. By comparison, Downtown's business district, with 12 times the leasable space but more than double the vacancies at 10.2 percent, remains the busiest market by virtue of its size, experts say. Downtown has five Fortune 500 company headquarters. William Sember, director of operations at the Washington County Authority, said the last parcel of 10 acres at Southpointe II sold three weeks ago to Quattro Investments LP, led by Pittsburgh developer Jim Scalo of Burns & Scalo Real Estate Services. “We intend to begin a new five-story office building later this year, valued at $30 million,” said Scalo, who hasn't signed tenants. “We have more demand than supply.” John D. Oravecz is a Trib Total Media staff writer. Staff writer Sam Spatter contributed.


Southpointe Magazine

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Southpointe Lifestyle

• Rita Yunker Greeting • Nine Facts About Your Southpointe Chamber • Southpointe Chamber Opens Satellite Office In Pittsburgh • Where To Dine In The Southpointe Area • Southpointe II Panoramic View • Southpointe Business Map and Directory • Southpointe Town Center Map

Welcome To Our Life Style Section

Southpointe Magazine


LifeStyle: Updates Welcome to the latest edition of Lifestyles. Going forward, instead of dividing the section into various themes, we would like to focus on human interest stories. In addition, we are going to introduce a page called Business Card Directory. This page will display business cards of lifestyle themes that would be of interest to our readers. An example would be various Rita Yunker Southpointe Telecom boutiques in the area, hair salons, real estate offices, landscaping companies, Magazine Sales & garden clubs, spas etc. If you are Lifestyle Editor interested in displaying a business card ad, please reach out to me. The cost is very affordable. I can be contacted at As we mentioned in my last editorial, one of my

business goals is to grow Lifestyles. At this point, it is not what we envision. Changing the direction is the answer that will help grow the size of the section. As we mentioned in my last editorial, we are very fortunate that our beautiful city is flooded with many top-rated educational systems, teaching hospitals, award winning fine art centers and the list goes on and on. Our goal is to connect you with as many establishments as possible in order to keep you informed both professionally and personally. Finally, please come to our monthly luncheons as well as our other activities that you can find on our web site For example, we would like to see many of you at our newly formed jazz club. we realize that not everyone likes or appreciates jazz, but for those that do, what a better way to connect with like minded people than having something in common. A very relaxed atmosphere equates with a relaxed exchange of business cards and ideas. Growth comes from reaching out of your comfort zone and exploring other options. Happy Reading, Rita Yunker

Did you know these nine facts about the Southpointe Chamber 1. We are celebrating our 21st year as a chamber with 80% of our original board still active. 2. None of our board members or staff members (including the officers) draw an income from the chamber. 3. We now have a 501 (c) non-profit component and still maintain the profit corporate side as well. (The chamber founding name is “Southpointe Chamber” and the change to “Southpointe Marcellus Chamber” was made in 2007. (7 years ago) 4. We are recognized by the Pennsylvania Association of Non-profit Organizations and are members in good standing. 5. We are listed and recognized with the Pennsylvania Chamber official listing. 6. The PA State governor’s office sends representatives several times each year to speak at our events and help coordinate our international programs. The SBA actively works with our organization.


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Continued on Pg. 22

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Southpointe Magazine


LifeStyle: Chamber News

Southpointe Chamber Opens Satellite Office in Pittsburgh In addition to our satellite office in the George Washington Hotel on Main Street in Washington, we added a new satellite office at Oxford Center, Grant Street (42nd floor) Pittsburgh, PA. Our chamber membership in Pittsburgh doubled over the past year. Our Pittsburgh office is immediately across from the Canadian Consulate, and Zambelli Technology International who is a partner with us for shale related business. We have hosted four international events over the past year – including delegates with the UK, Ukraine, China and Canada. Watch for our next major event with Canadian delegates in November when a large group will be visiting Southpointe to promote trade between countries.

Did you Know Continued from Pg. 20 7. We are recognized by several Federal Trade Offices in Washington, DC & Pittsburgh as the ‘go to’ organization for hosting events for foreign counties including the recent Chinese, UK, Canada and Ukrainian delegations. 8. Our chamber is not built on the endorsement of a few companies but 21,000 readers of our magazine, 6,100 newsletter subscribers and 500+ active attending members. All the above are pulling together with a voice and networking opportunities. This represents 21 years of growth with hard work and attention to the detailed needs of each member. 9. We now have offices in Southpointe at the Southpointe Center of Innovation (California Univ. Building), in Washington, PA on Main Street and Grant Street, Pgh .


Southpointe Magazine

Issue 0914

Southpointe Magazine



izon Vue Dr.


H or

Main Str eet

All Star Sports Bar & Grill Crazy Mocha Coffee Zoup!

On Dec & Gr

Anthony's Coal Fired Pizza


Southpointe Magazine

Issue 0914


Rumfish Grill

Roadside Ribs & Perry’s Ice cream

Sincerely Yogurt

ck Bar rill

Up Scale

Southpointe Magazine








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Photos by Southpointe Telecom Panoramic grouping by Brunner 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12


Southpointe Magazine

ANSYS, Inc EQT Corporation (Future Home) Rice Energy LP Holiday Inn Express & Suites Pittsburgh SW - Southpointe Noble Energy Inc Mylan Inc. Comuter Aid Inc. MarkWest Energy Partners, L.P. Homewood Suites Town Center 1400 Main Street USG Insurance Services, Inc. Issue 0914

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Fletcher Industries Waynesburg University Metso Minerals Industries, Inc. Wesbanco (Future Office) Auma Actuators Inc. Range Resources Fairmont Supply Company Consol Energy Bailey Center II Bailey Center I AccuTrex Products, Inc. Iceoplex at Southpointe



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Southpointe Chamber upgrades with new offices and venue partnership with California University of PA ‘Center for Innovation’ We are celebrating our 21st year as the original voice of Southpointe founded in 1993. Last month, we moved into our new office at California University of PA’s Center for Innovation. We, along with The Thrasher Group, share the 2nd floor (California’s Southpointe Center is on the 3rd floor). Our partnership venue with computer labs, teleconference meeting rooms and technology is a winning program available to all of our members. With 10,000 sq ft. we can accommodate over 100 in the larger teleconferencing lab with breakout rooms for smaller groups. California University of Pa. has rebranded and taken a new

direction offering new programs entrepreneurial and shale energy related for the Southpointe community and beyond. This is all under the leadership of Dr. Stephen Whitehead, Office of the Provost Academic Affairs and Chris Allen, Community Education Manager. Watch for our partnership ‘Breakfast Series’ with the U.S. Small Business Administration (SBA) and many other sponsors.

Dr. Stephen Whitehead

Southpointe Magazine


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©2014 Southpointe Total Media & Southpointe Telecom Technology The following content and map illustration are property of Southpointe Total Media & Southpointe Telecom Technology entities and may be only used with written permission of Southpointe Total Media & Southpointe Telecom Technology. 724-873-7777

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..make yourself at home All Copyrights Reserved - Southpointe Total Media & Southpointe Telecom Technology

See next page for map directory

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1400 Main Street 360Fly AAU Insurance Services, Inc. ABM Building Solutions with Linc Service ABM Franchising Group Accelero Health Partners AccuTrex Products, Inc. Ad-Gen Solutions Adler Tank Rental Advantage Resources Aereon (Flare Industries) AES Drilling Fluids, LLC Air Force Health Professions Air Force Recruiting Squadron AJA Cigar Company Akman & Associates, P.C. Align Networks All Star Sports Bar & Grille Allied Oil & Gas Services, LLC American Destiny Real Estate Services American Geotechnical & Environmental Services, Inc. American Income Life Insurance/ Atrias Agency Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc. Dana L. Johnston, CRPC Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc. Edward M. Poach III, CFP Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc. Jeffrey N. Evans, CFP Ameriprise Financial Services,Inc. Thomas A. Bouchard, CFP Amica Insurance Andritz Bricmont Inc. Andritz Metals ANSYS, Inc ANSYS, Inc ANSYS, Inc (Future Corporate Headquarters) Appalachian Producer Services, LLC Apria Healthcare Aqua Transfer & Oilfield Solutions (ATOS) ARM Group Inc. Auma Actuators Inc. AVIS Budget Car Rental B & Z Industries Inc. Bailey Technical Services Baker Hughes Incorporated Baltec Beaconsfield Financial Services, Inc Bear Construction Inc. Bella Sera Big Square Solutions, Inc. Blvd Pub & Kitchen BodyTech Boord, Benchek & Associates Inc. BOP Land Services, LLC Bourland Leverich Supply Co, LLC Bowles Rice Attorneys at Law Bradley Physical Therapy Clinic, Inc. Brant & Associates, P.C. Bryan & Bryan Partners Brymone Management Inc Buchanan Ingersoll & RooneyPC Bug-'O Systems International Bug-'O Systems International Burleson L.L.P. Burnett Oil Co, Inc CalFrac Well Services Corp. California University of Pennsylvania-Southpointe Center for Innovation Cameron International Capital Retirement Plan Services, Inc Casedhole Solutions, Inc. CDMG CentiMark Champion International Moving, Ltd. ChemSteel


Southpointe Magazine

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Issue 0914

Cimation Club Bistro II Columbia Gas of Pa. Community Bank Community College of Beaver County Compliance Staffing Agency Computer Aid Inc. Consol Energy Crazy Mocha Coffee Company Creehan & Company Creehan & Company-Sub office Crown Castle International Crown Castle Midwest Area CurrentSAFE David B. Good, CPA Dawood Engineering, Inc. Dawson Geophysical Company DCI Dialysis Clinic, Inc. Dewey Cheatum & Miles LLC Didier Energy Consulting Discovery Oil and Gas. LLC DPS Land Services Dr. Joseph Wateska, DMD DRA Taggart E.A.R.T.H. Acquisition- Complete Pipeline Development Eastern Palace Eckert Seamans EdgeMarc Energy Edgen Murray Corporation Empire Energy E & P EOG Resources, Inc. EQT Corporation (Future Home) Express Energy Fairmont Supply Company Fairway at Southpointe Family Wealth Management First Investors Corporation Fives North American Construction, Inc. Fives Stein Inc. FL Industries Fletcher Industries FMC Technologies FTS International GAI Consultants Geokinetics Good, Besselman and Priano GreenHomes Gregg Staffing Solutions Guckenheimer H Financial Management Halliburton Hatch Mott MacDonald Heeter Direct Hefren-Tillotson, Inc. Hershey Leasing Company Hi-Crush Partners Hilton Garden Inn Hogfathers Express Holiday Inn Express Suites Holloman Corporation Homewood Suites Horizon Hospitality Horizon Properties Group, LLC Iceoplex at Southpointe Inflection Energy, LLC innovations InventSAI Network IPS Engineering/EPC Ironwood II J P Phillips Incorporated Jacksons Janney Montgomery Scott LLC Jim Bourbeau Land Service Inc. John T. Boyd Company J-W Wireline Company Kascar HVAC Solutions, Inc. Kernick Architecture KORE Resource Langan Engineering & Environmental Services

44 4 18 10 16 56 41 20 56 15 44 26 10 15 47 56 8 55 55 11 10 10 43 57 2 9 9 54 44 46 60 26 39 70 26 10 20 23 6 63 43 55 11 14 41 7 11 43 44 46 17 24 24 44 53 8 9 47 68 60 20 44 17 46 55 10 56 15 42 44 18 28 26 8 56 44 7 44

Lenington and Parrino LLC Liberty Dialysis Linc Service Lincoln Financial Advisors Corp. Los Chiludos Lumos Networks M & T Bank Mallett Technology MarkWest Energy Partners, L.P. Matrix NAC McDonald Land Services. LLC MCMC, LLC MedExpress Administrative Offices Metso Minerals Industries, Inc. Metso Minerals Industries, Inc. M-I SWACO Millcraft Investments Modis Montana's Rib & Chophouse (Future Home) Montgomery IP Associates, LLC Morgan Lewis & Bockius LLC Mosaic Consulting Multiscope Document Solutions Mylan Inc. NABCO Nabors Completion & Production Services Co. National Oilwell Varco Ness USA, Inc. Networth Advisors New Tech Global NiSource Midstream Noble Energy Inc Noble Energy Inc Noble Energy Inc (Future Home) Northrop Grumman Corporation Information Systems Norton Rose Fulbright NovaCare Rehabilitation NRG Energy NVR Mortgage Finance, Inc. Overlook at Southpointe Paul Wurth Inc. PNC Bank (Future Home) PNC Investments LLC Potter Financial Services Principle Energy Services Printscape Imaging & Graphics Protechnics Purple Land Management North, LLC Purple Land Management North, LLC Quail Tools Quaker Capital Management Group Quantapoint QuestMark R & M Investment Group LLC Range Resources Regency Energy Partners Resource Environmental Solutions, LLC Resultant Management Group Rice Energy LP Rice Energy LP-Satellite office Right of Way Services, Inc. ROC Service Co., LLC Rockshelter Capital Management Rockwater Energy Solutions Saga Hibachi Steakhouse & Sushi Bar (Future Home) Sagemark Consulting Schlumberger SciCan, Inc Select Energy Services Selker Advisors RJFS Siemens Industry, Inc Silver Creek Services, Inc. SingleSource Property Solutions Smith & Smith Attorneys Smith Bits Smith Butz LLC, Attys at Law Southpointe Dentistry Southpointe Energy Resource Group

8 13 44 43 44 55 44 43 60 6 55 25 32 2 31 8 11 4 44 26 54 11 11 18 17 6 16 44 2 64 55 43 2 2 55 14 26 47 11 54 25 17 42 54 11 46 39 35 69 26 9 18 50 56 46 55 55

LLC Southpointe Financial Services Southpointe Golf Club Southpointe Industries Southpointe Marcellus Shale Chamber of Commerce Southpointe Marcellus Shale Chamber of Commerce Southpointe Nails Southpointe Staffing Southpointe Telecom Technology Stallion Oilfield Services State Farm Insurance State Farm Insurance-Matt Luckhardt Steptoe & Johnson PLLC Stevens Stoll Keenon Ogden PLLC Strata Worldwide Strategic Advisors Inc. Stu Williams WSGR Subway Summit Brokerage Services Inc SunTec Business Solutions, Inc Superior Appalachian Pipeline, LLC Superior Energy T.S. Dudley Land Company. Inc. TEGG Tenaska Midstream Services. Inc. The AYCO Company, L.P. The Cutting Edge Salon on the Green The Gateway Engineers, Inc. The Health Club at Southpointe The Reserve at Southpointe The Spa and Salon at Southpointe The Thrasher Group The Wellness Chiropractic Center Tisco Trading USA, Inc. Toscana Brick Oven (Future Home) U.F.C.W. Local 23 UBICS UBS Financial Services Inc. United Capital USG Insurance Services, Inc. Utility Service Partners, Inc. Venator Management VITAC Wallace & Pancher, Inc. Washington Co Chamber of Commerce Waynesburg University Weatherford International Ltd. Weld Tooling Corporation Wesbanco (Future Office) Western Land Services, Inc. Wild Well Control Willbros Engineering Windows R Us Wood Group Mustang Inc. WPX Energy Yum Yum Yogurt (Future Home) Zoup!

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Business Highlight Climate change continued from Pg. 17 the United States has taken the lead globally in cutting carbon emissions. Credit for this goes to the increased use of natural gas in power production. How so? For each unit of energy produced, a megawatt-hour of natural gas-fired generation produces less than half the amount of carbon dioxide emissions as coal-fired generation. Those who question whether the expanded use of gas for power production in the United States is sustainable, given the multiple demands on its use, should consider that natural gas resources in the United States are virtually inexhaustible. The U.S. Geological Survey reports that the United States has more than 100 years’ worth of natural gas. What’s more, geologists have only scratched the surface of potential shale resources. Most of the gas is still trapped in shale after initial fracking, and engineers are trying to come up with a practical and cost-effective way to reach it. If replicated in other countries with sizable shale resources, fracking could stimulate a global shift from coal to gas. By making such technology available to countries like China, Australia and Argentina, which have sizable shale formations, further reductions in the world’s carbon emissions would become possible.

The Obama administration could be doing a lot more to show that it recognizes the crucial role of natural gas in carbon mitigation. While energy production on private and state lands has increased in recent years, it has declined on federal land. Particularly in western states like Nevada and Utah where much of the land is owned by the federal government, restrictive permitting policies for energy development are holding back natural gas production. This practice runs counter to the administration’s claim that it is serious about combating climate change. We need action at all levels of government to ensure that the percentage of low-carbon power generation is growing sufficiently to stave off the worst effects of climate change. Encouraging the production of natural gas — and its export for use in other countries - is probably the single most effective way to do that.

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Southpointe Magazine

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Industry Update

New Natural Gas Pipeline Planned for W.Va., Ohio August 13, 2014 interchange in Leach, Kentucky, where it would head to other CHARLESTON, W.Va. (AP) — A company is planning a $1.75 billion project that includes laying 160 miles of natural Continued on Pg. 42 gas pipeline in West Virginia and Ohio. Columbia Pipeline Group announced the investment in a news release Tuesday. The proposal would help transport up to 1.5 billion cubic feet per day of natural gas. Columbia expects to start construction in fall 2016 before putting the pipeline in service in the second half of 2017. Columbia said the project will support natural gas development in western Pennsylvania, northern West Virginia AUTHORIZED DE ALER OF BOTH: and eastern Ohio by linking to Marcellus and Utica shale deposits. The new pipeline would ship more gas to the company'sSouthpointe Magazine

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International Business

Chinese Shale Gas Delegation Visits Southpointe June 27 2014 by Michael Bradwell Business Editor

Qing Yang received a birds-eye view of the Pittsburgh region and its many Marcellus Shale wells Friday morning, participating in a fly-over of the region with 10 representatives of the China Shale Gas Delegation. “The Pittsburgh we saw is a very beautiful city,” said Yang, who is director of the petroleum and natural gas department of China’s National Energy Administration. Friday’s event, sponsored by the Southpointe Marcellus Chamber of Commerce in cooperation with the U.S. Trade and Development Agency, brought the 10 Chinese delegates to Southpointe to meet with U.S. shale operators to learn about U.S. technologies and the best approaches to shale gas development. Also attending, in addition to representatives from USTDA, were those from the U.S. Commercial Service and Wilfred Muskens, deputy secretary for international business development for the Pennsylvania Department of Community and Economic Development. Speaking through an interpreter, Yang explained China already is developing shale gas wells in the Sichuan Basin and Yangtze River areas, but said the chance to study and learn about the U.S. experience with shale gas, especially at what has been described as the shale gas center of the United States, “is a very rare opportunity.” During a half-hour panel discussion at Bella Sera restaurant in Cecil Township involving representatives of several regional companies working in the Marcellus, delegates learned about natural gas distribution, water treatment and other technologies that have developed as the domestic shale gas industry has evolved. Yang and his delegation are at the forefront of their government’s determination to make shale gas development a priority. According to a recent report from the U.S. Energy Information Administration/Advanced Resources International, China has an estimated 1.115 trillion cubic feet of technically recoverable shale gas in three basins.


Southpointe Magazine

Issue 0914

The estimate places the country just behind the United States, which has 1.161 trillion cubic feet. But unlike North America, the EIA/ARI study notes China’s service sector is just beginning to acquire the necessary capability for largescale horizontal drilling combined with multi-stage hydraulic stimulation. To date, China has spent $1.6 billion to develop about 130 shale gas wells. The EIA/Advanced Resources study notes that while China’s government is making shale gas development a priority on legal, technological and commercial fronts, geologic and industry conditions are considerably less favorable in China than in North America. China hopes tailoring U.S. drilling methods to its conditions could be the key to opening the country’s shale potential. The group, which in addition to Yang and others from the NEA included delegates from National Energy Shale Gas Research and Development Center, the International Cooperative Department of the NEA, the Department of Geological Exploration of the Ministry of Land Resources, and the Department of Environmental Impact Assessment, heard from representatives from companies providing solutions for exploration and development companies in the Marcellus. Bill Pollock, a partner in Neo Gas N.A., described how his company has developed ways to bring natural gas to large industrial systems and vehicles not served by natural gas pipelines. Ron Pettengill, an executive vice president for start-up Epiphany, described how the company uses solar and natural gas to treat fracking production water, which flows back with salts and chemicals that can’t be put directly back into the watershed. It was also noted by Brian Hyita, an industry consultant, that there could be business opportunities in technology exchanges with Chinese companies. “The (U.S.) drilling industry uses drills that incorporate Chinese-built components,” said Hyita, who noted that technology exchange already exists between Chinese and U.S. companies. During a video presentation using Google Maps, Ernest Benchek of Boord Benchek Associates Inc. showed how his company helps drillers prepare large rural gas lease areas for everything from roads to pad sites. “If you don’t do this right the first time,” Benchek said, “the cost of trying to do it again could be prohibitive.” The Chinese delegation, which began the week touring the EPA and other agencies in Washington, D.C., will spend next week visiting oil and gas production companies in Houston and Dallas, Texas, before returning home.

International Business

Aero National Staff Bill Barnhart (Flight Coordinator) & Jeff Howorth (Pilot)

Dale Risker & Don Hodor preparing for the Chinese Delegation flight, courtesy of Aero National

Panel of Shale experts presenting to the Chinese Delegates

Aerial tour provided by Aero National

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George Maier (center) with Delegates

Southpointe Magazine


$5,100 Raised for Wounded Warriors at Washington County Airport

Don Hodor & Scott Gray, Airport Dir.

Don Hodor & DJ. Bill Griffin

Piper Warrior for Aero National rides

Caden Hagerman, Jr. Pilot


Southpointe Magazine

Issue 0914

Tom Pizzuti, President of Aeronational & Don Hodor This year we started the ‘Southpointe Aviation Club’ for enthusiasts who are pilots or have an interest in aviation. The club is free to members of the chamber. We had a very well attended ‘Fly over Washington’ Day at the Washington County Airport. We partnered with the Washington Flyers Club, Aero National, Inc. and Skyward Aviation. Our thanks go out to the president of Aero National, Tom Pizzuti, for coordinating the event with fuel and aircraft for the plane rides and Stephanie Chadwick for her administrative talents at Aero National. As a result $5100 was raised with 100% of the proceeds going to the Wounded Warrior Foundation. The Washington Flyers Club provided manpower for safety, great food and information on aviation. You can join the WFC for only $40 per year.

Stephanie Chadwick & 1st time oldest flyer at 97 Harry McKee

MC. Fred Sehling, Camera Bartolotta & Don Hodor

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The Hagerman Family, enjoying the day at the Washington County Airport

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pipeline planned Continued from Pg. 33 markets. It will cut through Marshall County in West Virginia and head west to southern Fairfield County, Ohio. "These newly announced investments reaffirm our commitment to this important region and will increase the capacity and flexibility of the Columbia Transmission and Columbia Gulf systems to further enhance transportation options for producers in Appalachia," Columbia Chief Executive Officer Glen Kettering said in the release. The initiative includes long-term service agreements with Range Resources-Appalachia, Noble Energy, Kaiser Marketing Appalachian and American Energy Utica. West Virginia Gov. Earl Ray Tomblin's administration said the pipeline would boost the economy. Columbia did not spell out job creation projections. "Today's announcement by Columbia Pipeline Group will provide construction jobs and help companies develop additional markets for their natural gas while keeping a significant portion in the region," said Chris Stadelman, Tomblin spokesman. A second component will allow for more Appalachian shipments through a corridor stretching to the Gulf Coast by primarily adding compression for existing pipelines. Columbia expects the improvements to move more than

1 billion cubic feet per day of natural gas. The Federal Energy Regulatory Commission and environmental agencies will undergo reviews of the project, said Columbia spokeswoman Katie Dupuis Martin. Columbia Pipeline Group is run by Merrillville, Indiana-based NiSource Inc. Columbia's companies have about 15,000 miles of interstate natural gas pipeline and 37 storage fields. The company delivers more than 1 trillion cubic feet of natural gas annually.

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Southpointe Magazine

Issue 0914

Chamber Board and Staff

Chamber Staff and Board Members

Don Hodor Southpointe Chamber Founder, Executive Director, Telecommunications Engineer and Owner of Southpointe Telecom

Dale Risker President of Southpointe Chamber, Owner/Operator of World Wide Technical Services, Franchisor of Shake ‘n Twist stores

Mike George Director of Technology Magazine Design and Layout, Network and Computer Repair, CCTV and Card Access Engineer

Terry Caldwell Director of Business Development, Magazine Publications and Membership

Brad Herman Videographer and Video Editor, CCTV Installation Technician

Victor Cabiles Quality Control Editor

Rita Yunker Southpointe Telecom Magazine Sales & Lifestyle Writer

Bill Griffin On Site, CCTV, Card Access and Phone System Technician

Board Member Dr. Steve Morreale Physician specializing in geriatrics medicine & COPE Certified Health Coach

Board Member Jim McDonald President of Monaloh Basin Engineers

Board Member Karl Skrypak Vice President and General Counsel, HyitaTech Consulting, LLC

Board Member Bill Gardner Senior Business Systems Consultant with Amcom/ Xerox

Board Member Joyce Salizzoni Banking Advisor PNC Wealth Management

Board Member Ellie Nesser California University of Pennsylvania, Southpointe Campus

Board Member Lou Gadani Distributor for Vernon Sales Marketing and Promotional Products

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