Knowing More About The Basic Oil Field Jobs



Knowing More About The Basic Oil Field Jobs



Oil Field jobs -Although it is well known that all entry level jobs in relation to oil fields are physically demanding, people are often unaware that they are also financially rewarding because of the long hours and effort they demand. Furthermore, the level of requirements of these jobs is very little and individuals should only be in good health and have the ability to read to quality for these Oil Field Jobs. An employee who just does about anything to assist the rig is called a roustabout. The position of the roustabout is the one which is given to people the first time they work in an oil field. General labor has to be done around the rig by these employees. In this manner, rather than fretting about maintenance and cleanup duties, the drill crew can instead concentrate fully on the drilling. Before having to perform any drilling duties, starting off as a roustabout will give employees and opportunity to learn about drilling. Some jobs that are expected from these employees include moving rigs and equipment, operating various pieces of mechanical equipment and digging trenches.


The backbone of any Oil Rig Jobs is the roughnecks and who aid in tearing down and assembling the oil rigs when required. Other responsibilities include connecting pipes that are used for the drilling process and transporting of rigs to new oil-rich locations. Oil field jobs also include that of a pipeline who keeps the pipelines maintained. Hence, painting the pipes with anti corrosive paint and rust removal is their responsibility. For ensuring that pipes are aligned and prepared for welding, a pipe-fitter is also present on the field. Similarly, there is another employee who drives and walks the pipeline, documents any leaks, makes minor repairs, reports any discrepancies and inspects is known as a pipe line walker. For acquiring data for drilling purposes, the oil and gas seismic jobs exist. This part of the oil industry has numerous entry level jobs. For instance, in order to lay down the cable, there is the jug helper who also digs and clears the brush. Likewise, using cutting equipment like the chainsaw, there is also a line slasher who clears the tree and brush from the seismic lines. These basic Alberta oil Careers are a very important aspect of the entire oil industry.


Whitehorse, the Yukon's wilderness capital on the banks of the Yukon River with a population of 23,000, had itself been shaped by the gold rush and the transportation means which developed to facilitate it. Named for the rapids on the Yukon River, which resembled the flowing manes of charging white horses, the area had first served as a fishing encampment of the Kwanlin Dun First Nations people. In 1987, the tent-comprised Canyon City served as the operational base of a horse-drawn tramway which, for a fee, carried people and goods, particularly gold rushers, round the treacherous White Horse Rapids on log rails. In 1942, the US Army completed the 1,534-mile Alaska Highway in a record eight months, 23 days, and Whitehorse had been incorporated as a city in 1950. Three years later, it replaced Dawson as the capital of the Yukon. Whitehorse itself is accessible by multiple travel modes. The paved Alaska, Haines, and Klondike Highways provide road access within the territory and to Alaska, while the gravel Dempster Highway connects Dawson City with Inuvik above the Arctic Circle in the Northwest Territories.


The Alaska Marine Highway and multiple, daily cruise ships serve Skagway and Haines, Alaska, during the summer season. The White Pass and Yukon Route Railroad connects Skagway with Fraser and Bennett Lake, British Columbia, with service soon to be extended to Whitehorse. And the Whitehorse airport offers daily service, via Air North, Air Canada Jazz, First Air, and Condor, to Yellowknife, Dawson, Fairbanks, Vancouver, Edmonton, Calgary, and Frankfurt, Germany. Floatplanes provide remote community access. The story of Whitehorse can be traced by its many diverse sights and attractions. The MacBride Museum, for instance, toted as "Yukon's first museum" and housed in a log structure with a sod roof, had been established in 1951 by historian Bill MacBride in order to explore the Yukon's history. Perhaps the most popular sight, and one which serves as the very city symbol, is the S. S. Klondike, a National Historical Site of Canada. The current dry-docked boat appears in its 1930 guise.


The Whitehorse Train Depot, which replaced the originally constructed, but later fire- consumed structure, reflects the typical western Canadian architecture of the early 20th century, although alterations had been made during World War II and during the Alaska Highway project. After scheduled railway service had been discontinued in 1982, the Yukon government had purchased the building and restored it, its passenger waiting room now reflecting its 1950s heritage. The car itself, in its original yellow color scheme, had been partially built by the J.G. Brill Company of Philadelphia in 1925 for the Lisbon Electric Company which subsequently assembled the kit in its Santo Amaro shop. Of the 202 cars constructed there, 24 had been of the car 531 type. Because of the equally standard-gauge body, it permits four-abreast, two-two, seating, sporting a varnished hardwood oak, mahogany, and cherry interior with original signs still in Portuguese. The Whitehorse Rapids Fish Ladder and Hatchery, located five minutes out of town, had resulted from the late-1950s construction of the Whitehorse Rapids Hydroelectric Facility by the Northern Canada Power Commission. Although the facility improved the quality of life for the human population, it proved the detriment to the salmon species in the river.