Natural gas is a vital commodity in the US.
Its availability is so critical that companies like Cargill and Shell have already started drilling and fracking in the country.
But this abundance also means that the price of natural gas can fluctuate wildly.
So we asked the experts to give us a rough guide to what you can expect to pay for your natural gas.
Here’s what you need to know about natural gas prices.
What are the biggest gas markets in the United States?
What are some of the best gas markets around?1.
WyomingThe Powder River Basin is one of the largest gas reserves in the world.
The state has more than 12 billion cubic feet (bcf) of natural-gas reserves, and more than two-thirds of the country’s gas comes from the Powder River and its tributaries.
Wyoming’s energy industry has long been focused on extracting the gas and refining it into fuel.
In the late 1990s, however, the price began to rise rapidly.
Wyoming started producing gas as a commodity in 1998, but the price skyrocketed as gas prices skyrocketed in the early 2000s.
Since then, the state has seen natural gas production soar from about 100 million bcf in 2004 to more than 500 bcf per year in 2016.
Natural gas prices are now around $1 per cubic foot.2.
MontanaThe Montana gas boom has been so large that the state’s legislature decided to create a commission to oversee gas prices and supply.
The commission has produced its first report in July 2018, but it’s still early in the process, so it doesn’t yet have a comprehensive view of what natural gas price volatility looks like.
However, the commission does offer some hints: In January 2018, it released a study that found that natural gas producers in Montana are experiencing higher prices due to higher production costs, higher maintenance costs and higher operating costs than in other states.
In addition, the study found that Montana’s natural gas markets are likely to be more volatile than those in other western states.
It’s important to note that Montana has a relatively large natural gas industry, so there are many companies operating in the state.3.
South DakotaIn South Dakota, natural gas is considered a natural resource, and its producers have an incentive to keep pumping.
According to data from the South Dakota Department of Revenue, South Dakota’s average natural gas retail price in 2016 was $1.18 per million Btu, compared to $0.88 in neighboring North Dakota, $0,86 in Colorado and $0 in New York.
However the price could go up or down significantly depending on supply and demand, as well as the number of pipeline lines that connect to South Dakota.
The prices of natural resources are determined by supply and market conditions.4.
North DakotaThe average natural- gas retail cost in North Dakota was $2.30 per million btu in 2016, and natural gas has been rising faster than the rest of the economy.
Natural- gas prices have increased by about 80 percent since 2003, according to the Bureau of Economic Analysis.
In 2017, North Dakota’s natural- Gas prices were about $1,300 per million cubic feet, according the state Office of Economic and Business Research.
The average naturalgas retail price is about $3.20 per million gallons.5.
NebraskaIn the mid-2000s, the Omaha area experienced an explosion in the amount of natural oil and gas that came into the state from all over the world, mostly from Russia.
The boom led to a spike in natural gas demand in the region, and prices increased accordingly.
Natural oil prices were also very high during the boom, as companies began to pump the product into their pipelines.
Since the peak of the boom in 2008, natural oil prices have dropped significantly, although not to the point where natural gas will be significantly cheaper than it was before the boom.6.
TexasThe shale gas boom in Texas has contributed to the country having the largest natural-sources of natural gasoline market in the U.S. At the same time, natural-Gas prices have been increasing, with natural gas accounting for a larger portion of the market than it did in 2015.
The shale gas industry has grown rapidly in the past decade, with new wells and production lines popping up in North Texas.
Natural Gas prices have skyrocketed to more $3 a million bpd, according Toepfel, as more companies are drilling for natural gas in the area.7.
West VirginiaWest Virginia’s natural oil market is largely driven by oil and natural-S source properties.
The majority of the state is located in the Appalachian Mountains, where the state gets about a third of its gas from natural gas, and the remainder comes from crude oil and other sources.
Natural crude oil production is also growing in the mountains.
The price of crude oil is expected to increase in West Virginia in 2019, due to new production in the Powder river basin.8.
TennesseeThe Tennessee natural gas boom is a bit different than North Dakota.