Clough Acquires Gulf Coast Downstream and Chemical EPC Business in Houston

Clough today announced it has entered an agreement to acquire Saulsbury’s Gulf Coast downstream and chemical business unit and its Engineering, Procurement and Construction (EPC) portfolio based in Houston, Texas.  

The acquisition of Saulsbury’s Gulf Coast engineering, procurement and construction assets aligns with Clough’s strategy to grow its capability and service offering to address the North American downstream, petrochemical/chemical, midstream and LNG markets. 

Since 2014, Clough has been supporting US and Canadian clients through its CH-IV International and Clough Enercore companies.  Clough is pleased to celebrate its centenary by expanding further the services available in North America by providing a comprehensive range of project delivery solutions from fully integrated EPC to design and construct, and construct/commissioning-only.

North American clients will be able to leverage Clough’s global experience in providing pioneering project delivery solutions for LNG, Oil & Gas gathering and processing facilities, refineries, chemical/petrochemical plants, near-shore marine and offshore assets.

“We are excited to welcome our new colleagues to the Clough family” said CEO and Managing Director, Peter Bennett. “As we continue to grow our Engineering and Construction services internationally, we expect this acquisition to be a key part of Clough’s North American growth. The North America market has demonstrated continued growth in a stable environment with vast opportunities in Oil & Gas. Leading our organisation will be Adam Stashick, VP and GM Clough USA” Mr Bennett concluded.

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They shall grow not old, as we that are left grow old. Age shall not weary them, nor the years condemn. At the going down of the sun and in the morning, we will remember them. Lest we forget. When the First World War started on 28 July 1914, John Oswald Clough (Jack) was quick to enlist in the army. He was sent to camp at Blackboy Hill outside Midland Junction and trained on No.4 gun. At the end of October, he embarked at Fremantle and left for Egypt. After some months training at Mena Camp outside Cairo, he joined thousands of other ANZACs in the landing at Gallipoli on April 25 and remained with his battery at the Dardanelles for the next eight months until the allies were withdrawn on December 19, 1915. Like many others, Jack was then sent to the Western Front with the 1st Australian Division fighting in Pozières, Ypres and Flers. He was injured for a third time in the Battle of the Somme in 1917 and awarded the Distinguished Conduct Medal. While recovering, he was commissioned and ended up a Lieutenant before returning to the front for most of 1918, when gunshot wounds to his arm and knee invalided him home. On his return, Jack formed a building company called Clough Brothers with his brother Bill in 1919.