Share Haynesville

Haynesville Wall

“Haynesville” has been labelled “an essential part of the the energy conversation”, “brilliant independent filmmaking” and a “revelation”.  This page is the place to have your own voice heard.  Please feel free to leave a comment and/or opinion about the film, energy future or let us know where we should be showing our movie.  Also, if you can, please spread the word about Haynesville using Facebook and Twitter share buttons above.  Thanks! — The Haynesville Crew

17 Responses to “Share Haynesville”

  1. Very nice info and straight to the point. I don’t know if this is in fact the best place to ask but do you folks have any thoughts on where to hire some professional writers? Thx 🙂

  2. Hey there, You have done a great job. I will definitely digg it and individually suggest to my friends. I am confident they’ll be benefited from this site.

  3. Hey there! I know this is kinda off topic however , I’d figured I’d ask. Would you be interested in exchanging links or maybe guest authoring a blog article or vice-versa? My blog addresses a lot of the same subjects as yours and I believe we could greatly benefit from each other. If you happen to be interested feel free to send me an e-mail. I look forward to hearing from you! Terrific blog by the way!

  4. I should say also believe that mesothelioma cancer is a unusual form of most cancers that is commonly found in all those previously subjected to asbestos. Cancerous cellular material form inside mesothelium, which is a defensive lining which covers a lot of the body’s areas. These cells usually form from the lining of the lungs, tummy, or the sac that really encircles the heart. Thanks for discussing your ideas.

  5. you’re really a good webmaster. The site loading speed is amazing. It seems that you’re doing any unique trick. Furthermore, The contents are masterpiece. you’ve done a magnificent job on this topic!

  6. I’m really hoping to see this movie. Although I live in Shreveport now, I was born and raised in Haynesville. My ancestors were the founders of the town of Haynesville. Originally named “Taylors Store”, the town was located a couple miles south of downtown Haynesville just south of The Old Town Cemetary. The first oil well that was brought in starting the big oil boom in the early 1900’s was The Anna Taylor well, who was my great grandmother. Haynesville has always been a fine place. Maybe after this movie makes it around the world, everyone will see how special this wonderful little town is!!!!

  7. Good Post. Can you email me back, please. Thank you.

  8. Keeta Keepers says:

    I really am looking forward to seeing this movie….will it come to La. soon…..???

  9. Natural gas, while still a fossil fuel, just might be the answer the U.S. is looking for in energy independence. With the potential to supply U.S. energy needs for the next 100-years, Haynesville takes a hard look at three lives and how the recent find has affected them. From a small church pastor to a local woman fighting for mineral rights, will energy and life in the United States ever be the same?

  10. Saw it at Rice University last night. Absolutely fantastic movie. Brilliantly done, Greg and crew.

  11. very informative webb page.

  12. Bob Metcalf says:

    How does one go about seeing this film when living in the corner of the Ozarks? I wish I could download it from iTunes. Wait. I haven’t checked that.

  13. Cheri says:

    I’m looking forward to seeing this film. Will it ever come out on Public TV? How about some sponsorship!

  14. […] This post was mentioned on Twitter by Gregory Kallenberg, Haynesville Movie. Haynesville Movie said: Signed the "Haynesville" wall yet? Give us your thoughts on life, the universe and the energy future: http://bit.ly/703HqX #energy #future […]

  15. Jody Hunt says:

    Just watched the trailer. It looks awesome!! Best of luck Gregory, I know you’ve worked really hard on this.

  16. Aubrey Mcclendon says:

    aUbreY wUZ HeRE!!!!

  17. mark says:

    Looks like a great movie. I bet the folks who saw this in Copenhagen came out saying “Why don’t we own our mineral rights?” Thank goodness for the private property rights system of the U.S.A. It is what makes our E&P industry such a valuable part of the nation’s economy.

Leave a Reply