CO2 Storage Feasibility

October 19, 2023

CO2 Storage
Kacey Garber, M.S. is an experienced geologist and hydrogeologist and a member of the SCS Engineers Carbon Sequestration and Deep Well Injection Practice. Her areas of expertise include Class VI UIC permitting for CO2 storage projects and environmental permitting for landfills and coal combustion residual disposal sites. In particular, she serves an integral role in the site characterization, Area of Review delineation/modeling, and monitoring plan development efforts for Class VI UIC permitting projects.


Capturing carbon dioxide and injecting it into a Class VI well for permanent geologic (carbon) sequestration, or CO2 storage, is a technology that industry leaders are using to decarbonize manufacturing processes. Utilizing CO2 storage allows manufacturers and industries to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and carbon footprints. The complexity of carbon sequestration projects can vary widely depending on your facility’s location.

In this 10-minute educational video, Geologist Kacey Garber describes the benefits and considerations of assessing the feasibility of carbon sequestration before entering the permitting process of a full-scale project. The resulting feasibility study helps develop your facility’s safest and most economical CO2 storage project.

The historical use of other injection well classes demonstrates the utility of injection wells for safe and permanent disposal or sequestration of fluids and GHG. As a result, large areas of the U.S. host viable CO2 storage resources. However, as Kacey explains, never assume that any given location is suitable for a Class VI injection well.

CO2 storage projects are a multi-decade commitment with significant technical, regulatory, and financial complexities. As such, industries must understand the financial impacts of a sequestration project, the regulatory framework, and the geologic suitability for Class VI injection in a given project location.


Watch What to Consider When Accessing Feasibility of CO2 Storage.



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Posted by Diane Samuels at 6:00 am