Built from the bottom-up by the system’s users, RBDMS integrates years of experience in multiple states with data management and program best practices to address the ever evolving needs of state regulatory programs.
RDBMS applications allow state regulatory agencies to efficiently manage data related to permit applications and environmental inspections. The increased efficiency in workflow lowers operating costs and frees up time for agency staff to concentrate on environmental protections. The applications can be tailored to specific state regulatory needs, enabling agencies to confirm that all wells and operators adhere to best environmental practices. RDBMS applications also foster communication between state agencies, ensuring that environmental protection is enforced on a nation-wide scale.
“RBDMS is really at the center of everything we do at the Oil, Gas, and Minerals Division. We manage all aspects of our regulatory program and data with RBDMS and continue to see enhancements that add value, return on investment, and help fulfill our mission.”
Adam W. Wygant
Michigan Oil, Gas, & Minerals Division, Department of Environment, Great Lakes, and Energy
“RBDMS is an amazing example of good governance. Pooling resources, harnessing new technology and creating a product together can better protect the environment and save an untold amount of taxpayer dollars.”
Environmental Defense Fund
“The modularity of RBDMS and the ability to collaborate with other states through GWPC has allowed the NDIC to seamlessly maintain its regulatory programs and protect the environment while producing vital natural resources.”
UIC Manager - North Dakota Industrial Commission, Oil & Gas Division
The North Dakota Industrial Commission (NDIC) Oil and Gas Division installed RBDMS in 2002 to track oil and gas data collected during the regulatory process. RBDMS provided a robust database that was able to adapt with NDIC during the Bakken boom. Now NDIC is beginning the process of upgrading to RBDMS…
Bakken Oil Boom
In 2010 Williston was a quiet town in rural northwestern North Dakota with a population of 14,700. Within four years the population had more than doubled and rent prices soared to levels usually only seen in New York City or San Francisco. This huge influx of people was driven by the…