About us

Health, Safety & Enviroment

At LF Well Service, Inc. we recognize that a strong HS&E culture is the foundation to the success of our organization. As such, we take the necessary means to ensure that HS&E is embedded in every aspect of our business.

      Equipment

LF Well Service provides quality and experienced oil and gas well-servicing. Our knowledgable crews and operators, offer efficient workover and completion projects.  We work with customers on special projects such as plug and abandon, or servicing unusual well conditions. 

All rig packages consist of a rig, pump, mud tank, four man crew, truck and doghouse. We believe this gives our customers the best value and service at reasonable costs.

All rigs are beam base, Double Tubing/triple well service rigs and come equipped for 2 3/8 and 2 7/8 tubing or rods. Air slips and power tubing tongs are included.  TriPlex pumps have a minimum working capacity of 2 bbl/minute at 2000 lbs.  Flat tank min capacity is 120 bbl.
Tool Pusher
The acting supervisor on a workover rig is called the tool pusher. The main task of a pusher is to hire, fire and supervise contracting work crews. When contractors have an issue on site, the first person they report concerns to is the tool pusher. Pushers need to have an intimate knowledge of how each and every part of a rig works, both individually and as an overall part of the drilling operation as a whole. If equipment fails or needs to be reordered, the tool pusher talks with suppliers to get the right parts out on site with a minimum of downtime for the rig. The pusher is responsible for the overall safety of a rig. If the tool pusher has any safety concerns, he has the power to halt production until the concern is resolved.

Operator / Relief Operator
The operator/relief operator is next in order of responsibility to the tool pusher on a workover rig. The main task of an operator is to control the crane and derrick that hauls pipe in and out of the bored well. In smaller crews, the operator is also the one who drives the rig truck. When laying pipe into a well, the operator directs the truck or derrick to the optimum spot next to the bore opening. The operator then instructs the derrick hands and roughnecks where to place the bore pipe for easy access by the crane or by hand-loading methods. During a well breakdown or repair, the operator directs the crew hands in storage of extracted pipelines. Because the operators work most closely with derrick hands and roughnecks, they are typically responsible for selection and maintenance of their immediate rig crew.

Derrick Hand
In the rig crew hierarchy, the derrick hands come after the operator/relief operators. The main responsibility of a derrick hand is everything that is above ground on the rig. During laying operations, derrick hands assist the operators/relief operators in inserting boring into the well. During repair or breakdown, they assist the operator in pulling pipe out of the well and storing it properly. In between laying, derrick hands have other responsibilities as well, depending on the size of the crews. In smaller crews, Derrick hands also see to the maintenance of the rig-based electric and diesel generators necessary to power rig equipment.

Floorhand / Roughneck
At the bottom of the rig crew in terms of seniority is the floorhand or roughneck. The main task of a roughneck is to perform any kind of tasks asked by either the derrick hand or the operator. These tasks can range from assisting with laying new pipe or removal of old tubing, general construction, to moving new equipment, such as generators. Most crew members on a work-about start their career as a floorhand or roughneck before working their way up to more senior positions.
RIG 16
RIG #1 
1979
SKYTOP w/112'-300,000 lb. derrick, power by 60 series Detroit engine, Allison Transmission, 5 axle back-in carrier, disc assist brake on main drum.
RIG #2 
2007
          MOOR        
w/110'-300,000 lb. derrick, power by 60 series Detroit engine, Allison Transmission, 5 axle back-in carrier, disc assist brake on main drum.
RIG #4 
2008 
MOUNTAIN
w/110'-250,000 lb. derrick, power by 60 series Detroit engine, Allison Transmission, 5 axle back-in carrier, disc assist brake on main drum.
RIG #5 
2009
MOUNTAIN w/110'-250,000 lb. derrick, power by 60 series Detroit engine, Allison Transmission, 5 axle back-in carrier, disc assist brake on main drum.
RIG #8 
1981 
   WILSON  
w/96'-180,000 lb. derrick, power by 60 series Detroit engine, Allison Transmission, 5 axle back-in carrier.
RIG #16 
1979
SKYTOP BREWSTER w/107'-215,000 lb. derrick, power by 60 series Detroit engine, Allison Transmission, 5 axle back-in carrier, disc assist brake on main drum.