West Texas Resources signs Joint Venture Agreement

Frisco, Texas, June 29, 2018 (Globe Newswire) — West Texas Resources (“WTR” or the “Company”) (OTCBB:WTXR) announced today that the Company has agreed to a Joint Venture Agreement with Miller Oil Properties, Inc. and D-Mil Production, Inc. (“Miller Companies”). WTR will acquire certain non-operated working interests in properties which are currently owned by non-operating partners to the Miller Companies.  These properties are located in Oklahoma and Texas and operated by the Miller Companies.

Under terms of the agreement WTR acquires most of the non-operated working interest in the properties which are located in south central Oklahoma and north Texas. The properties currently comprise working interests in nineteen (19) wells, ten (10) of which are wells that are currently waiting on re-completions and/or work overs.  As part of the Joint Venture Agreement, WTR will fund the development of Proved Behind Pipe Reserves and Proved Shut-in Reserves on these ten wells. The total estimated capital required to carry out the development plan is $423,500.00. Purchase and Sale Agreements (PSA) for the non-operated working interests have previously been negotiated by the Miller Companies and are in hand. WTR will pay $250,000.00 to acquire the non-operated working interests under PSA. Hunter Stuart Energy Advisors and Ponderosa Resources Corporation, who provided financial advisory and petroleum engineering services will be paid a sum of $100,000.00 upon closing of the PSA, fifty percent (50%) of this fee may be paid, at the option of WTR, in WTR stock based on the closing price of WTXR common shares on the date of execution of this agreement.  Closing of the PSA is subject to WTR’s ability to raise the required capital to acquire the working interests. Continue reading

Term Loans / Project Finance

Business lending will be either Term Loan or Working Capital Finance, or a combination of both.

(A) Term Loan/Project Finance is normally granted for part funding capital assets/purchase of fixed assets either for setting up of industrial units/Commercial ventures, or infrastructure/real estate projects. Term Loans shall also be granted on stand alone basis or for expansion of existing units/commercial ventures & also for its diversification.

(B) Basic purpose of Term Loan/Project Finance is funding the Capital cost/fixed assets/project assets.

(C) A detailed Information Memorandum (IM) prepared by the Project Appraising authorities covering various aspects of the project viz., profile of the promoters, management profile, type of product manufacturing (in case of manufacturing activity), locational advantages, permissions from various statutory authorities, hard cost, soft cost, project out lay, debt component, promoters contribution, project time lines, Date of Commencement of Commercial Operations, technical and financial viability etc shall form the basis for assessment.

(D) Relative project assets created/purchased from out of term loan and the promoters’ share of investment, shall be the primary security and the promoter’s contribution towards project funding shall be the margin.

(E) Term Lending will be generally in the form of consortium/syndication for amounts above $250,000.

Tips for Writing a Funding Proposal

No guide for writing a funding proposal would be complete without cautioning that a business looking for funding cannot do so without also presenting a completed business plan. Every lender, whether bank or other financial institution, venture capitalist, or private individual, will want to see the firm’s business plan in addition to the project detail. They’ll want to know the company’s mission, its goals, its steps to achieving those goals, its products and services, its available resources, the market, the competition, and your firm’s competitive edge.
The business plan that accompanies the funding proposal you write and present should also include the owners or officers and all major players such as executives and others instrumental in the day to day workings of the company.
If you are new to writing a funding proposal a guide is essential, whether a written brochure or publication, online assistance, or a counselor at the local small business development center. SCORE, the Service Corps for Retired Executives, is another top-notch resource that can guide you through writing a funding proposal. The volunteers are all retired executives and other experts who have been where you are and have succeeded.
In addition to the standard documents that the bank or credit union will require for the loan application, the lender also expects to see a written funding proposal when you apply for the loan. Rather than looking at writing a funding proposal as a tedious chore, look at it as the guide for your lender to see just how exciting, promising and profitable your idea and firm could be and what an opportunity they have to be a financial part of your great venture.
Give your funding proposal a zippy but clear title, then talk about the overview of the project you’ve planned, supplying background information on the problem as you see it, the details of the project that will solve the problem, what resources you have available and what resources you’ll need to get the job done, what staff and administration help you have and what else you might need, the facilities available for your project and any that you’ll need to lease or buy in addition, any supplies or equipment or personnel that will be added, and any communication capabilities or requirements that are pertinent. Present a budget for your project.
You should do the following steps.
* Write a cover letter with your funding proposal, both as an enticement to read the proposal and a guide to what will be found in the funding proposal pages. Included in the cover letter, besides the title, are a brief introduction to your firm, the purpose of the loan and the amount of money you are requesting.
* The funding proposal should begin with the company name, address, and contact information such as phones and e-mails. Here should also be the names, titles and social security numbers of all the principals, the reason for the loan, the amount requested and details of what you will be doing with the money including the equipment and supplies purchase, perhaps the lease of new facilities, the resources now available, the staff that might be added, and the administration personnel that will oversee the project. Continue reading