Limited Liability Company «Transneft Baltic» is a subsidiary of Transneft (Transneft, JSC before June 30, 2016). Transneft Baltic, LLC, was founded on September 15, 2000 for the purpose of construction and further operation of the existing oil trunk pipelines of the Baltic Pipeline System: the Yaroslavl – Kirishi and Yaroslavl – Moscow oil pipelines as well as the Surgut – Polotsk export-targeted pipeline (the section from Yaroslavl to Polotsk).
After the Baltic Pipeline System was put into commercial operation and was further extended, the company started growing gradually by adding the following subdivisions: the Kirishi – Primorsk oil pipeline, Nevskaya-1, 2 OPS, Kirishi-1, 2 OPS, Palkino – Primorsk oil pipeline, Palkino-1,2 OPS, Bykovo-2 OPS, and Sestroretskaya OPS.
Transneft Baltic, LLC, supplies crude oil to the Moscow Refinery, the Yaroslavl and Kirishi Petroleum Organic Synthesis Factories.
The core operations performed by Transneft Baltic, LLC, are:
- organizing and supporting of oil and oil products transportation along the oil trunk pipeline system of the North-Western Region of the Russian Federation to refineries of Russia and for export;
- operation and maintenance of oil and oil products transportation facilities, overhaul and routine repair of equipment;
- maintaining of reliable, environmentally and industrially safe operation of oil trunk pipelines;
- achieving objectives aimed at scientific and technical improvement of the oil and oil products pipeline transportation, deployment of new technologies, equipment and materials.
Today, Transneft Baltic, LLC, means:
- 3448 km of oil trunk pipelines (calculated as a single line length) ranging from 520 to 1,067 mm in diameter
- 1911 km of oil products trunk pipelines ranging from 219 mm to 720 mm in diameter
- the central office in St. Petersburg, two regional departments — the Yaroslavl and Velikiye Luki RPDs, the Production Maintenance and Equipment Procurement Base
- 36 oil and oil products pump stations
- tank farm having the total capacity of 1,273,000 cubic meters;
underwater crossings across the Volga, Neva, Volkhov and other large and small rivers.