Non-OPEC Charts

Data through October 2015

This page contains a chart of Crude + Condensate of the 25 largest Non-OPEC producing nations. And all the other nations are combined under the title “Other”. I will keep this page updated every month or as often as the EIA updates their database. Unless otherwise noted all the below charts are through October 2015

All the data is Crude + Condensate from the EIA’s  International Energy Statistics and in thousands of barrels per day.


World Crude + Condensate production peaked, so far, in July 2015 at 80,525,000 barrels per day and in October stood at 80,071,000 bpd, down 454,000 bpd from the peak.


Non-OPEC C+C peaked, so far, in December, 2014 at 47,207,000 barrels per day and in October stood at 46,446,000 bpd, down 761,000 bpd from the December 2014 peak.


OPEC C+C peaked, so far, in April 2012 at 33,995,000 bpd and in October 2015 stood at 33,625,000 bpd.










Equatorial Guinea












United Kingdom

United States




“Other” is the combined production of all Non-OPEC nations not listed above.

This page will be updated monthly or as often as the EIA updates their database.

21 Responses to Non-OPEC Charts

  1. Ron,

    Thanks for taking the trouble to do all this. I have tried to get monthly data for sasoline and diesel sales in Houston for recent months with no success. I was trying to determine if the production at Eagle Ford redounded to greater gasoline and diesel consumption locally. The highways are jammed and many of the cars have dealers plates or out-of-state plates. I suspect that some who rode in on the bus have purchased new BMWs. You should see the carnage associated with drivers unfamiliar with our roads. There is no such thing as an oil boom without new spending. This town is HOT. Just try to buy or even to rent a house. In my lexicon, the new consumption must be added to EI of the ERoEI of Eagle Ford shale oil and gas.

    Tom (in the belly of the beast) Wayburn, Houston

  2. javier says:

    Great job. Thanks for this compilation

  3. Nick G says:

    It’s fascinating that it took 3-4 years after oil prices started to rise, for US oil production to start rising as well.

    A classic example of “capex lag”.

  4. Coolreit says:

    Thanks Ron for continued great work!

    I doubt the US oil production #’s are correct. There are plenty of red flags on the EIA data vs. RRC/Texas production EIA vs. GOM #’s and most recently EIA OPEC vs. OPEC’s own #’s!

  5. Mike, Sydney says:

    About 100,000 cars are added each day to the already over one billion on the planet. Peak now or peak later, we can rest assured that energy problems are on their way.

    And big thanks to Ron for your outstanding work. Perhaps you should incorporate an organization and call it “Academy” or “Institute” and give yourself a title like “Fellow in residence” so that more people in power take note.

  6. Non-inclusive but it doesn’t matter so much: outside of the US, the ‘Land of the Perpetual Ponzi Scheme’ there is declining extraction likely due to funds-constraints, these in turn due to high real fuel prices.

  7. Donupstream says:

    I believe that there is political pressure on crude that has nothing to do with demand. Whether it is to get Dems elected or to punish Russia (Think Reagan) the goons using HFT to suppress gold and interest rates can and do control markets. The banks control 90% of all finance at this point and the 10% they don’t control is the natural resource sector which it appears to me they are trying to destroy. Most people would be stunned to see the level of corruption and collusion between media, treasury, CME, Fed, and banks. This suppression of oil leads to more demand as people believe all the garbage about American energy independence.

  8. Dr. Doom says:

    Please don’t change Ron. We love you the way you are.

  9. Mike, Sydney says:

    It seems that production approximately halves post peak within 15 years. This varies from country to country with United Kingdom down to a quarter and Indonesia down to a bit over half and some down to around two thirds. If the current shale bubble collapses due to temporarily low oil prices, the initial cliff could be quite steep. And net exports decline much faster than actual production.

    Ron is calling the peak around about now. So what will the world be like with only half the current oil production available in 15 years and even less for importing countries?

    We are told that there are hundreds of years of coal supply left. That fails to consider that coal is mined with oil powered machinery. Most of the world’s electricity is generated with coal. What will happen to the internet when the kilowatt hour costs $1 and many people have no job or earn much less than now?

    Big changes are ahead.

  10. Nick G says:

    You’d be surprised how much coal mining is done with electrical equipment.

  11. Caryl Covey says:

    Thank you for these terrific graphs! I am doing an assignment for my MBA and had been trying to create something similar myself – but these are perfect! I am having trouble finding who to cite for credit though. Is that something you are willing to share – Ron ? – Thanks, Caryl

  12. Caryl says:

    Ron Patterson at…? – Thanks

  13. PNW David says:

    Anybody explain why Malaysia jumped 150k between August 2014 and February 2015? That is quite the gain. New offshore fields?

  14. Zirbat says:

    Ron do you have idea why Malaysian production is going up do they have new fields maybe?

  15. I have no idea but they were down 22,000 barrels per day in April. I have updated that chart for you.

  16. Zirbat says:

    Thanks for updating the chart Ron much appreciated 🙂

  17. Pingback: Bahrain: Wine, Oil, & Money (part 1 no doubt) – A Woman in the Middle East: A Journal

  18. Pingback: Peak oil barrel — Medical information

  19. Hary Paul says:

    So, world is producing/consuming around 80 million bpd crude (per day). And demand must be rising each day. How long will our mother earth be able to provide or sustain such a massive quantity of crude for our need? Renewable energy (RE) is the only option and it is quite viable these days. We need more investment in every RE aspect like solar, wind, geo-thermal, biogas etc. Only aviation is something which will continue to use oil for quite a long time because of energy intensity required for flying an aircraft.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *