[ID] => 10930
[post_author] => 34
[post_date] => 2019-04-23 09:08:56
[post_date_gmt] => 2019-04-23 08:08:56
[post_content] => Bulk liquids storage terminal operators need to be alert to changes in the global marketplace for the products they handle – not just petroleum products and liquid chemicals but also vegoils, animal fats and, increasingly, new fuels. The mega-trends of today include the radical realignment of hydrocarbon trade flows as a result of new production streams, most notably in North America, and similar developments in many chemicals sectors.
In addition, growing pressure to move towards a decarbonised world is impacting the product slate that terminal operators are working with. It is notable that some new capacity currently being built, particularly in north-west Europe, anticipates those changes and will be able to accommodate new, non-hydrocarbon fuels. More immediately, terminal operators are also tooling up to be able to help shipowners meet the requirements for the use of low-sulphur fuels as from 1 January 2020 under the mandate imposed by the International Maritime Organisation – the so-called ‘IMO 2020’ rule.
All this is going on at a time when terminal operators are not enjoying the level of returns on their investment that they had become used to. Persistent backwardation in many product markets has discouraged stockholding, while price volatility and economic uncertainties around the world are also affecting cargo owners’ behaviour. It is all the more impressive that operators are taking the steps they are under such business conditions.
WHERE TO BUILD
The focus of terminal development illustrated by this year’s review of current and recently completed projects falls on two areas: North America – particularly along the US Gulf – and northern Europe. The major midstream players in the US oil patch continue to expand their gathering systems, with associated storage needs, but are also concentrating very much on opening up new export facilities for crude oil and for products derived from the shale gas expansion; this latter element includes some major investment in LNG export facilities but also terminals to handle the export of ethane (in growing volumes and in ever-larger ships) and, more lately, ethylene.
As investment continues downstream in the US, taking advantage of comparatively low-cost petrochemical feedstocks, it can be anticipated that more work will be done in this area.
More surprisingly, perhaps, there is also evidence of a return of confidence in northern Europe, with a lot of investment currently underway in the Netherlands and Belgium. Much of this work will be needed to support some massive investment in the oil refining and petrochemicals sectors, especially around Antwerp, although operators will still be faced with the thorny issues of road congestion and growing congestion in the port waters themselves.
Elsewhere, there is a lot of work going on in Mexico, taking advantage of liberalisation of the oil supply sector, and in South Africa and Malaysia, the latter benefitting from the fact that it is now difficult to find available land in Singapore as much as the growing level of domestic demand for tankage.
Gibson Energy, Alberta
Gibson Energy has initiated three separate expansion plans for the Hardisty terminal in Alberta over the past year. In August 2018 it announced a 1m bbl (160,000 m³) addition, along with expansion of pipeline connectivity. “Our announcement represents the continued delivery of the strategy we outlined at the start of the year, providing visibility to the infrastructure projects to exceed the top end of our growth capital target range through the end of 2019,” said Steve Spaulding, president/CEO, at the time.
Another 1m bbl expansion was announced in October 2018, consisting of two 500,000-bbl tanks and representing the third phase of building in the ‘Top of the Hill’ section of the terminal. And in March this year Gibsons announced yet another new tank, taking the total expansion up to 3.6m bbl, of which some 1.1m bbl entered into service ahead of schedule. All of the new capacity is underpinned by long-term agreements. Current capacity now stands 10m bbl, with another 2.5m bbl due to be added by the end of 2020.
Kinder Morgan, Alberta
In October 2018, Kinder Morgan reported that the joint-venture Base Line Terminal in Edmonton was “materially complete” and it began operations before the end of the year. The 4.8m-bbl crude oil terminal is fully contracted under long-term take-or-pay contracts.
USD Group has expanded unit-train loading capacity at its Hardisty South terminal in Alberta, boosted by new crude oil storage contracts at its Hardisty complex. The work was completed early this year and increased takeaway capacity by 50 per cent to 225,000 bpd.
Kinder Morgan, British Columbia
During the second quarter 2018, Kinder Morgan announced the construction of two new distillate tanks and increased railcar unloading capacity at its Vancouver Wharves terminal, with work expected to be completed in mid-2020.
Greenergy is to expand fuel distribution capacity in eastern Ontario through an arrangement with Canadian Rail Equipment Works and Services to locate a new rail-to-road fuel supply terminal in its railyard in Johnstown. The terminal will feature a fully automated truck loading system allowing road vehicles to load fuel products directly from rail tank cars through conventional terminal truck loading racks, delivering best in class gate-to-gate times.
Tallgrass Energy is to build a new crude oil terminal, Plaquemines Liquids Terminal (PLT) in a joint project with Drexel Hamilton Infrastructure Partners and, in a public/private partnership, the Plaquemines Port & Harbor Terminal District. The terminal, which is permitted for up to 20m bbl (3.18m m³) of capacity, will be linked to Cushing by a new 30-inch pipeline to be built by Tallgrass. The terminal is expected to be fully operational by mid-2020 and will be able to handle post-Panamax tankers; Tallgrass says it anticipates building a separate offshore pipeline extension to give the option to load VLCCs, beginning in 2021.
Contanda is to build a new bulk liquids terminal in Houston, to support its strategic expansion into petrochemical and hydrocarbon storage. The Contanda Houston Jacintoport Terminal will provide up to 3.0m bbl (475,000 m³) of storage at Contanda’s existing Jacintoport facility, located adjacent to its steel terminal.
“This project meets the growing needs of our customers who have requested additional storage and logistics services to support their growth initiatives,” said Jerry Cardillo, president/CEO, launching the project in August 2018. “The new Contanda Houston Jacintoport Terminal will strengthen our position as a leading storage provider in our growing renewable, petrochemicals and hydrocarbons markets and allow us to continue our growth platform in and around the Houston Ship Channel.”
Alongside the automated terminal, Contanda will build a deepwater dock, two barge docks and truck and rail infrastructure. Commissioning is scheduled for fourth quarter 2019.
Contanda is also working on a second new liquids terminal in the area, the Contanda Houston Greens Bayou Terminal, to serve the local refining and petrochemical sectors. A site has been secured on the Houston Ship Channel and Contanda is aiming for the terminal to be operational in 2021.
Enterprise Products Partners and Navigator Holdings began construction of their joiknt-venture ethylene export terminal, which will be located at Enterprise’s existing Morgan’s Point terminal complex on the Houston Ship Channel, in second quarter 2018. The terminal will have refrigerated storage for 66m lb (30,000 tonnes) of ethylene and is designed to handle up to 1m tonnes per year. The facility is due onstream in fourth quarter 2019, once a new pipeline link from Enterprise’s Mont Belvieu ethylene complex is completed.
Enterprise is also increasing LPG loading capacity at the Enterprise Hydrocarbon Terminal on the Houston Ship Channel. On completion in the second half of 2019, the expansion will allow up to six VLGCs to load simultaneously, and to load a single VLGC within 24 hours. “Enterprise is already the largest exporter of propane in the world and this expansion project will increase our ability to export LPGs from the EHT facility by another 30 per cent with nominal capital investment,” said AJ ‘Jim’ Teague, CEO, announcing the project in September last year.
Enterprise has also announced plans to build an offshore crude oil export terminal off the Texas coast. The planned terminal will be able to load VLCCs without the need for lightering vessels. “On the heels of our second successful loading of a VLCC at the Texas City terminal, we are now planning to expand our capabilities to load crude oil faster and more cost efficiently,” says Teague. “Given the long-term outlook for growing supplies of US crude oil production, increasing global demand requiring super tankers, and the future limitations of Gulf Coast port and lightering capacities, we are confident this project will be embraced and supported by both domestic and international customers.”
LBC Freeport Terminal is currently working on construction of a 100,000-m3 terminal adjacent to the MEGlobal monoethylene glycol manufacturing plant at Oyster Creek in Freeport. On completion later this year, the terminal will handle mono- and diethylene glycol for MEGlobal. LBC says the terminal, which will be an integrated part of MEGlobal’s supply chain, will be equipped with a range of tanks in sizes from 320 m3 to 26,000 m3.
Magellan Midstream Partners reports that the first phase of the joint-venture marine terminal in Pasadena, Texas came onstream this past January, offering 1m bbl of storage and a Panamax dock; a second phase, involving 4m bbl of storage and an Aframax dock, is due for completion before the end of the year.
Moda Midstream has competed an upgrade at a berth at its Ingleside Energy Center in Texas to enable VLCCs to load. Announcing the opening in January 2019, president/CEO Bo McCall said: “Today we are loading our fourth VLCC at MIEC since late December. With today’s commissioning of our upgrades to Berth 2A, we now have the US Gulf Coast’s most efficient crude export loading rates.” Moda has now moved on to the next phase of work, which will double loading rates to 160,000 bbl/hour and will see an additional 10m bbl of crude oil storage capacity come onstream over the course of 2019.
NuStar Energy is to build 600,000 bbl of new tank storage at its Corpus Christi North Beach terminal as part of a long-term agreement with Trafigura to expand export capacity for South Texas crude oil. The expansion will raise total capacity at the terminal to 3.9m bbl, of which 1.3m bbl will be devoted to Trafigura.
Phillips 66, Texas
Phillips 66 has over the past year added 2.2m bbl of capacity at its Beaumont crude oil terminal. The work, carried out in two phases, takes total capacity at the site to 14.6m bbl. A further 2.2m bbl is expected to be in service early in 2020.
Pin Oak, Texas
Pin Oak Corpus Christi closed the acquisition of Gravity Midstream Corpus Christi LLC from EnCap Flatrock Midstream at the start of 2019. The assets include an operational terminal with 737,500 bbl of storage, a crude processing unit, an asphalt plant, rail loading/unloading and truck rack facilities, access to Aframax and barge docks and pipeline connections to nearby refineries. Since then, POTAC LLC, the terminal operating wing of Pin Oak Corpus Christi, has signed a ten-year exclusive use agreement with the Port of Corpus Christi, which will allow it to berth tankers up to Suezmax size at Public Oil Dock 14, constructed by the port in 2016. Pin Oak and its contractor Strike have started construction on nine pipelines under the ship channel, eight of which will connect to the dock. “We believe speed-to-market is imperative for our customers, and we are aligned with the Port of Corpus Christi to be ready for oil by the third quarter of 2019,” says C Mike Reed, CEO of Pin Oak Holdings. Pin Oak will also build another 2m bbl of crude oil storage, with the support of a long-term contract.
Seabrook Logistics, the 50/50 joint venture between Magellan Midstream Partners and LBC Tank terminals, is to build nearly 110,000 m³ of additional capacity for crude oil and condensate at its terminal in Seabrook. A new dock will be added, capable of handling Suezmax tankers. The new work is due for completion later this year.
“With increased crude oil production in the Permian Basin and other prolific regions, demand for crude oil storage and export capabilities continues to grow in the Houston Gulf Coast area,” says Michael Mears, Magellan’s CEO.
Exports began at the Seabrook terminal in mid-2018, with the facility having an initial storage capacity of 380,000 m³. Magellan notes that there is the potential to expand both storage capacity (to a total of 870,000 m³) and dock capacity.
Texas COLT, Texas
Texas COLT, a proposed joint venture between Enbridge, Kinder Morgan and Oiltanking, submitted an application this past February to the US Maritime Administration (MarAd) to construct and operate a deepwater crude oil export port located off the coast of Freeport, Texas. The project includes an offshore platform and two offshore loading single point mooring buoys capable of fully loading a VLCC in 24 hours; it will also have an onshore tank terminal with storage capacity of up to 15m bbl. The partners envisage the facility being in service in 2022. Subsequently, Kinder Morgan pulled out of the joint venture, saying it was not core to its overall business.
Vopak commissioned 138,000 m³ of new chemical capacity at its wholly owned terminal in Deer Park in late 2018; the work takes overall capacity at the site over 1.25m m³.
CENTRAL & SOUTH AMERICA
Vopak is progressing with a major expansion of its wholly owned terminal in Alemoa; an additional 106,000 m³ of tank capacity for chemicals and oil products is due for completion in the third quarter and will take total capacity to nearly 280,000 m³.
Sempra Energy’s Mexican subsidiary Infraestructura Energética Nova (EInova) has won a public tender organised by the Integral Port Authority of Topolobampo to build and operate a marine storage terminal to handle imports of fuels, chemicals and other liquids. IEnova will be responsible for the full implementation of the project, valued at some $150m, which is due to commence operations late in 2020.
Separately, IEnova and Trafigura have formed a 51/49 joint venture to develop a terminal for the receipt, storage and distribution of refined products in Manzanillo, Mexico. A service agreement covers half of the planned 1.48m bbl capacity at the site, which is expected to be onstream by the end of 2020. The Manzanillo terminal will be IEnova’s sixth refined products terminal in Mexico.
CLH has acquired a 60 per cent share in Mexican company HST, which is building a near-100,000-m³ oil products storage terminal in the Valle de México, due to open in 2020. The terminal will have pipeline connections and is located conveniently for road and rail access for the distribution of fuels to the country’s largest market. José Luis López de Silanes, president of the CLH Group, says the deal “constitutes a new step forward in the company’s process of internationalisation and one which enables us to continue to move forward in the American continent”.
This past February Vopak announced a 110,000-m³ expansion of its Veracruz terminal to improve petroleum product throughput. Vopak noted that Mexico is a deficit market that has recently been opened up; it already has high commercial coverage for the expansion, which is expected to be fully commissioned by the end of 2020. The wholly owned site, one of three Vopak terminals in Mexico, currently has a capacity of 104,400 m³ in 78 tanks, mainly handling chemicals and vegoils.
Vopak’s new wholly owned petroleum products terminal in Bahía las Minas on the Atlantic coast in Panama is due to come onstream in phases over the course of this year. The 360,000-m³ facility will largely handle bunker fuels, fuel oil and clean products and will be able to handle vessels of up to 80,000 dwt.
Total, Puerto Rico
Total Petroleum commissioned two new 300,000-bbl storage tanks at its terminal in Guaynabo, Puerto Rico this past March. The new construction doubles storage capacity at the site, offering greater resilience, especially during severe weather events. The work on the tanks started in January 2017 and is reported to have cost some $50m.
Noord Natie, Belgium
Work is continuing to build out the Noord Natie terminal in Antwerp. Following the completion of 32,700 m³ of new stainless steel tankage last year, plans now envisage another tank pit with 12,700 m³ of capacity next year and further development of 45,000 m³ in 2022. The company says it has another 45,000 m² of land available for additional tank storage or for related activities such as warehousing and ADR parking.
Oiltanking Antwerp Gas Terminal (AGT) is to build a 135,000-m³ propane tank to handle imports for the new propane dehydrogenation (PDH) unit Borealis is to open at its nearby Kallo site. The PDH unit is due onstream in early 2022. "I am looking forward to continue the long-standing partnership and the confidence placed in Oiltanking for handling propylene and propane and the further integration into the logistics chain of Borealis,” says Daan Vos, managing director of Oiltanking West of Suez.
MOL Chemical Tankers and SEA-Invest have set up a 51/49 joint venture, SEA-MOL, to build a new bulk liquids chemical terminal in Antwerp. The project, expected to cost up to €400m, will be located on a 45-ha site on the Delwaide Dock, for which the Antwerp Port Authority issued a request for proposals last year. The partners plan a phased development, ultimately consisting of around 500,000 m³ of storage capacity for chemicals and base oils, with startup scheduled for mid-2021.
The SEA-MOL terminal will have access by seagoing vessels, barges, trucks and railcars. The partners are planning a range of value-adding services, including blending, drumming, filtration and tank container storage.
Vopak Terminal ACS opened a new loading station for block trains in mid-2018, increasing capacity at the site in Antwerp by 400 per cent. The new facility will, Vopak says, strengthen the role of the port as a chemical hub for north-west Europe. Vopak ACS handles a lot of acetyls, which arrive by sea and are largely moved to Germany for downstream use.
ATLHA Terminals is progressing with construction of a 75,000-m³ greenfield terminal in Duisburg. Due to start operations in fourth quarter 2020, the site will consist of 20 tanks and is designed to provide storage for glycols, vegoils, ethanol, biofuels, gasoline and gasoline components. It will be equipped with three truck loading racks, three rail tank loading/discharge positions and a 135-metre barge jetty, which will allow ship-to-ship transfers.
In October 2018, DG Terminals completed the latest round of expansion at its bulk liquids terminal in Liepaja, with two new tanks taking total capacity up to just over 85,000 m³.
Last year OVI added four new 1,000-m³ storage tanks at its Riga terminal to handle the transhipment of base oils for Total East.
Alpha Terminals is building a 720,000-m³ bulk liquids terminal in Vlissingen, designed to handle a wide range of products. Completion was originally scheduled for 2020.
ATHLA Terminals has applied for permits to expand its NWB terminal in Amsterdam from its current capacity of 60,000 m³ to 90,000 m³; if the process is successful, the new tankage will be operational in first quarter 2021. The NWB site handles ethanol, both for foodgrade and biofuel applications.
Contitank added three new tanks at its site in Delfzijl in a project completed during the second half of 2018. The three 2,500-m³ stainless steel tanks take capacity at the site to some 39,000 m³, mainly used for animal and vegetable oils and fats.
HES International started construction work on the new HES Hartel Tank Terminal in Rotterdam in November 2018, while the Port of Rotterdam Authority is building new quay walls and jetty. The land work is due to be finished by the end of this year. HES plans to construct 54 tanks on the 27-ha site in Maasvlakte 1, offering a total capacity of 1.3m m³ for a range of petroleum products and biofuels. Operational startup has been pushed back and is now expected in third quarter 2021.
HES Botlek Tank Terminal has contracted SJR Tank Construction to build six 3,400-m³ tanks for biofuels storage at its terminal in Rotterdam. The tanks are being built at SJR’s nearby plant and will be moved to the site by barge. The new tanks are due to arrive in Botlek in August, taking total capacity at the site to some 510,000 m³.
Koole Terminals has completed construction of 33 new stainless steel tanks at its Pernis terminal in Rotterdam, adding some 52,000 m³ of new capacity. The work makes the site the largest provider of stainless steel tankage in the ARA region, Koole says. The terminal provides access by truck, train and barge and is designed to serve a variety of markets, including high-density products.
Koole Terminals has also completed extension work on the quay at its KTM terminal in Rotterdam, opening up the facility to Suezmax tanker calls. It has also expanded biodiesel storage and block train handling capacity at the site.
Team Terminal has brought a crude oil tank back online at its facility in Europoort, 20 years after it caught fire following a lightning strike. Late in 2018, the company made the decision to completely renovate the tank, which was put back into service in January 2019.
Vopak has announced plans to develop its Europoort terminal in Rotterdam to facilitate low-sulphur fuel oil bunkering. It is also to expand the Vlissingen LPG terminal by 9,200 m³ to serve the local market for LPG and chemical gases. Completion of this work is due by mid-2020.
Scandinavian Tank Storage (STS) last year upgraded its Malmö Tank Storage facility in southern Sweden, adding a new two-bay truck loading facility in collaboration with ST1. In addition, STS added a new vapour recovery unit and terminal control system.
CLH has completed a 22,000-m³ expansion of its Barcelona terminal, along with a number of improvements to the site, which will increase its ability to meet the fuel needs of north-east Spain. The work included two new 11,000-m³ tanks and adaptions to six others to provide greater flexibility in product handling. The entire words involved an investment of some €10m.
Vopak Terquimsa has completed the second phase of the Buenavista projects at its terminal in Tarragona, Spain, adding 27,500 m³ of new chemical capacity and taking total tank capacity at Terquimsa’s network up to more than 430,000 m³. Work on the latest expansion started in April 2018 and was designed to help the company meet the growing needs of its industrial clients located in the Tarragona chemical cluster.
Oiltanking, South Africa
Oiltanking Grindrod Calulo (OTCalulo) and Transnet National Ports Authority have broken ground on the new liquid bulk storage terminal in the port of Ngqura. The new facility will replace existing storage at nearby Port Elizabeth, which is due to be decommissioned, and pave the way for Ngqura’s development as a new petroleum trading hub for southern Africa. Speaking at the groundbreaking ceremony, Mkhuseli Faku, chairman of OTCalulo, said: “Having been awarded the concession to develop a liquid bulk storage and handling facility in the Port of Ngqura, OTCalulo is now embarking on the first phase of construction. The terminal will be built to the highest international safety standards and provide exceptional service to its customers.” The terminal will have an ultimate storage capacity of 790,000 m³ and will cater to oil majors, independents and traders.
Vopak, South Africa
Vopak has announced a further expansion of activities in South Africa alongside its local partner Reatile. A 15,000-m³ LPG import/distribution terminal is to be built in Richards Bay for commissioning in mid-2020, subject to final conditions.
MIDDLE EAST/SOUTH ASIA
Aegis Group is building a new 25,000-m³ liquids terminal at New Mangalore, due to be completed in two phases. The first phase was due to be commissioned during the 2018-19 financial year. Aegis has recently completed a new liquids terminal at Kandla and a 25,000-tonne LPG terminal at Haldia via its subsidiary Hindustan Aegis LPG Ltd.
The National Iranian Oil Company has signed a build-operate-transfer (BOT) contract for a 10m-bbl crude oil storage facility in the port of Jask on the Gulf of Oman. Local firm Petroleum Engineering & Development will undertake the work, expected to last for three years.
Hascol Terminals, a 51/49 joint venture between Vitol and Hascol Petroleum, has commissioned a new import and storage terminal at Port Qasim, Pakistan. The facility offers 232,000 m³ of storage, primarily for road fuels, and is linked by the Papco pipeline from Karachi to central Punjab, improving fuel supply to the area. The two-year construction process cost some $65m.
GPS Innova, a joint venture between Global Petro Storage, Innova Refining and Chemie Tech, is currently building a greenfield bulk liquids terminal in the port of Hamriyah. The terminal will offer capacity for trading, imports, bunkering and the reprocessing of waste oils. Construction began in October 2018 with completion scheduled for late 2019.
Vopak is to add 50,000-m³ of new tankage at its 81,000-m³ chemical terminal in Merak, Indonesia. Work is scheduled for completion in early 2020.
Dialog Group last year bought out its joint venture partner in the Tanjung Langsat 1 and 2 terminals, having earlier acquired the neighbouring Tanjung Langsat Terminal 3, which has space available for expansion. Current capacity of the three facilities stands at almost 750,000 m³ and could rise to more than 1m m³ with additional tankage at the third site.
Global Petro Storage has begun construction of a new LPG terminal in Port Klang, following a long-term agreement with Equinor (formerly Statoil). Equinor, which is responsible for around 10 per cent of global seaborne LPG trade, is aiming for a larger share of the market in south-east Asia; the new terminal will be designed to provide an entry point not only for the domestic market in Malaysia but also nearby countries. The two companies expect the facility to be operational in early 2021. The 134,000 m³ Port Klang LPG terminal will have separate storage tanks for refrigerated propane and butane, as well as facilities for heating and mixing to produce various blends of LPG. GPS is actively pursuing other potential LPG and LNG terminal projects in south-east Asia.
In the third quarter of 2018, 743,000 m³ of new tank capacity was commissioned at the PT2SB industrial terminal at Pengerang, in which Vopak has a 29.7 per cent interest. Another 753,000 m³ of capacity for chemicals, oil products and LPG is due for completion over the course of 2019.
Mobil, Papua New Guinea
Mobil Oil has commissioned a new diesel storage tank at the Idubada terminal in Port Moresby. The new 5,600-m³ tank will “significantly improve” fuel supply reliability in the country, according to Mobil. Diesel will be sourced from the ExxonMobil refinery in Singapore.
Oiltanking Singapore Chemical Storage has built two new bullet tanks to store propylene for Shell Eastern Petroleum. “Securing this new expansion for propylene, a key feedstock for Jurong Island, Oiltanking Singapore Chemical further anchored its position as a key chemical/propylene hub and integrated logistics and service provider for feedstock,” says the company, a joint venture between Oiltanking and Macquarie Infrastructure. The new tanks take total capacity at the terminal to 409,000 m³.
Singapore Petroleum (SPC), a subsidiary of PetroChina, has brought a new 50,000-m³ oil products storage and distribution terminal into service on Jurong Island. The 10-tank facility receives gasoline and gasoil from the Singapore Refinery Co, jointly owned by SPC and Chevron. The terminal will support SPC’s marketing and distribution network in Singapore.
In February this year Vopak announced a 20,000 m³ expansion of its wholly owned terminal in Dong Nai province, which currently offers 48,200 m³ of tankage for chemicals and base oils. The new storage capacity is due for completion in early 2020.
Dragon Crown, China
The third phase of construction at Dragon Crown Group’s Weifang Sime Darby terminal is currently underway and due for completion by the end of this year. This phase is due to add some 164,000 m³ of tankage for petroleum products, taking total capacity at the facility to around 660,000 m³. A new rail link is also due to be completed this year, which will improve reliability and flexibility at the terminal.
[post_title] => Expansions: Construction kit
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[post_name] => expansions-construction-kit
[post_modified] => 2019-04-22 14:22:07
[post_modified_gmt] => 2019-04-22 13:22:07
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[guid] => https://www.hcblive.com/?p=10930
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Expansions: Construction kit