Categories Earnings Call Transcripts, Energy

Devon Energy Corporation (DVN) Q1 2023 Earnings Call Transcript

DVN Earnings Call - Final Transcript

Devon Energy Corporation (NYSE: DVN) Q1 2023 Earnings Call dated May. 09, 2023

Corporate Participants:

Scott CoodyVice President, Investor Relations

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Clay GasparExecutive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer

Jeff RitenourExecutive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer

Analysts:

Neil MehtaGoldman Sachs — Analyst

Arun JayaramJP Morgan — Analyst

Neal DingmannTruist Securities — Analyst

John FreemanRaymond James — Analyst

David DeckelbaumCowen — Analyst

Matthew PortilloTPH — Analyst

Unidentified Participant — Analyst

Scott HanoldRBC — Analyst

Doug LeggateBank of America — Analyst

Paul ChengScotia Bank — Analyst

Roger ReadWells Fargo — Analyst

Presentation:

Operator

Welcome to Devon Energy’s First Quarter 2023 Conference Call. At this time, all participants are in listen-only mode. This call is being recorded.

I’d now like to hand the call over to Mr. Scott Coody, Vice President, Investor Relation. Sir, you may begin.

Scott CoodyVice President, Investor Relations

Good morning, and thank you to everyone for joining us on the call today. Last night, we issued an earnings release and presentation that cover our results for the first quarter and our outlook for the remainder of 2023. Throughout the call today, we will make references to the earnings presentation to support prepared remarks. And these slides can be found on our website. Also joining me on the call today are Rick Muncrief, our President and CEO; Clay Gaspar, our Chief Operating Officer; Jeff Ritenour, our Chief Financial Officer, and a few other members of our senior management team.

Comments today will include plans, forecasts and estimates that are forward-looking statements under US securities law. These comments are subject to assumptions, risks and uncertainties that could cause actual results to differ materially from our forward-looking statements. Please take note of the cautionary language and risk factors provided in our SEC filings and earnings materials.

With that. I will turn the call over to Rick.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Thank you, Scott. It’s pleasure to be here this morning, we appreciate everyone taking the time to join us. For today’s good discussion, I’ll be focusing on three key topics that I believe are most important to our shareholders at this point. First, a plan to cover our solid first-quarter execution. Second. I will run-through the steps we’ve taken to bolster the return of capital to shareholders. And third, I plan to share insights on how our business is position to effectively control costs and gain momentum throughout the rest of the year.

So to start-off, let’s turn to our first quarter results on Slide 6, where we had several key highlights. First, total oil production exceeded our mid point guidance at 320,000 barrels per day, representing a growth rate of 11% compared to the year ago period. This level of oil production was the highest in our company’s 52 year history. Our strong well productivity in the Delaware Basin was once again a key contributor to this result. And our recently-acquired assets in the Eagle Ford and Williston Basin also provided as higher volumes in the quarter. Clay will touch on our well productivity in greater detail later in the call, but. I do want to highlight that the average well placed online in the quarter is on-track to recover more than a million barrels of oil equivalent. These strong recoveries are right in-line with our historic trends over the past few years, demonstrating the quality, depth and ability to deliver sustainable results across our resource base.

Another notable achievement from the first quarter, was our teams effective cost management. This was demonstrated by capital expenditure been in-line with expectations and operating cost coming in better than our guidance by few percent. I’ll come — I’ll cover this topic in greater detail later in the call, with our outlook. But this positive start to the year puts us in a great position to potentially spend fewer dollars in 2023 to achieve our capital objectives for the year.

With our first-quarter capital activity, we limited reinvestment rates to prudent levels resulting in over $665 million of free cash flow. This marks the 11th quarter in a row, our business has generated free cash flow with oil prices over this time, ranging from as low as $40 a barrel to as high as $120 a barrel. This is a great example of Devon’s ability to generate meaningful amounts of cash flow — free cash flow across a variety of market conditions. Further showcase the durability of our strategic plan to create value through-the-cycle, and deliver returns on capital employed that compete with any sector in the S&P 500. With this free cash flow, we continue to reward shareholders through our cash return framework, which was well balanced between dividends and stock buybacks in the most recent quarter.

As shown on Slide 7, the total cash payout from the shareholder friendly initiatives reached an annualized rate of around a 12% yield in the first quarter, which significantly exceeds the available opportunities in other sectors of the market. Nearly half this payout was derived from our distinctive fixed plus variable dividend framework. This consistent formulaic approach, which began almost three years ago has allowed Devon to offer one of the highest yields the entire S&P 500 since it’s groundbreaking implementation.

Now turning to Slide 9. In addition to our strong dividend payout, we continue to see attractive value in repurchasing our shares, which we believe traded a significant discount to our intrinsic value. To capitalize on this compelling opportunity, we made substantial progress advancing our buyback program by repurchasing $692 million of shares year to date. In addition to our corporate buyback activity multiple members of our management team, myself included, have also demonstrated their conviction in Devon, the value proposition by purchasing stock in the open-market over the past few months. With our Board of Directors approving the upsizing of the capacity of our repurchase program by 50% up to $3 billion, the Company is well-equipped to be active buyers of our stock over the course of the year.

Now moving to Slide 11, looking to the remainder of 2023. There is no change to our disciplined operating plan we laid out for you earlier this year. Now that our Delaware infrastructure is fully operational and actively ramping to place more wells online, we expect our production to grow over the remainder of the year. This momentum places us right on track as averaged just over 650,000 BOE per day this year, which translates into a healthy production per share growth of approximately 9% on a year-over-year basis.

With capital, we’ve not made any revisions to our outlook of $3.6 billion to $3.8 billion for the year. As a reminder, this capital forecast assumes a low-single digit inflation rate compared to our 2022 exit rate. However, in the first-quarter, we did experienced service price stability for the first time in many quarters, and we began to see signs of increased availability of goods and services due to an overall slowdown in industry activity. If these trends continue, we see potential for downward pressure on service costs later this year and into 2024. With much of our contract book shifting towards the shorter-duration agreements, we’re now well-positioned to work with our service partner for better terms as more frequent contract refreshment occurs over the next several quarters.

Lastly, on Slide 12, I believe, this chart does a good job of summarizing the competitiveness of our outlook in 2023. With the plan we’ve laid out. We continue to possess one of the most capital efficient programs in the entire industry, that is self-funded at a $40 WTI oil price. With this disciplined plan, Devon is well-positioned to continue to generate significant free cash flow and execute all aspects of our cash return model, making 2023 another successful year for us.

Now with that. I will now turn the call over to Clay to cover our operational highlights, Clay?

Clay GasparExecutive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer

Thank you, Rick, and good morning everyone. As Rick touched on earlier, our team did a great job of meeting the first quarter operational targets through solid well productivity, effective cost management and the steady progression of upcoming development projects that will benefit us for over the coming quarters. Remember, we’re focused not just on delivering the numbers for this quarter and year, but also de-risking opportunities for the coming years and also investing in R&D that will create value throughout the coming decade. We’re making great progress on all three fronts. This positive start to the year, put us in great position to continue to build momentum throughout the course of the year and achieve our corporate objectives for 2023.

A significant contributor to the success in this quarter was our franchise asset in the Delaware Basin. As you can see on Slide 15, roughly 60% of our capital was deployed to this prolific basin allowing us to run a consistent program of 16 rigs and four frac crews in the quarter. With this level of drilling and completion activity, we brought online 42 new wells in the quarter, with the majority of this activity targeting high-impact intervals in the Upper Wolfcamp.

This focused development program resulted in another quarter of volume growth year-over-year with oil representing 51% of the product mix. While we had great productivity across our acreage position, our performance during the quarter was headlined by Exotic Cat Radar projects. This six well pad located in Lea County, New Mexico targeted a highly productive area with three mile laterals in the Upper Wolfcamp. Individual wells at Exotic Cat flowed at rates over 7,200 BOE per day. And well — per well recoveries from this pad are on-track to exceed 2 million barrels of oil equivalent.

The flow rates from this activity rank among the very best projects, Devon has ever brought online in the basin. And lastly on this slide, another key event for us during the quarter was the resumption of operations at our Stateline eight compressor station. This was possible, thanks to the team’s timely efforts in securing replacement equipment and the personnel to safely repair this critical facility. Although this repair work did temporarily limit our production in this part of the field during the quarter, we are confident that we resolved this issue and we do not expect any further disruptions of this nature. Furthermore, we also commenced operations at our Stateline 10 compressor station, providing us another 90 million cubic-feet of throughput and even more flexibility in the region going forward.

Turning to Slide 16. As I look-ahead to the remainder of the year, our Delaware asset is well-positioned to build upon the solid results we achieved in the first quarter. Overall, with the 200 wells that we plan to bring online this year in the Delaware, we expect well productivity to be very consistent with the high quality wells we brought online over the past few years. And for context as shown on the chart to the right, this level of well productivity, would not only positioned Devon among the top operators in this world-class basin, but would also surpassed the performance of other top shale plays in the U.S., by a noteworthy margin. This impressive well performance, coupled with a long runway of high value input inventory, further underscores the competitive advantage and the sustainability of our resource base in the Delaware Basin.

Turning to Slide 17. Another asset. I’d like to spend some time on today is the Eagle Ford, which is our second highest funded asset in 2023. Over the past few years, we’ve taken a disciplined and scientific approach to refine the next phase of development in this prolific field through thoughtful and measured appraisal work. The momentum generated from these learnings is evident in our current capital program, where we are pursuing tighter infield spacing and have active refrac program. With the goal to affect — efficiently sustain a steady production profile and harvest significant free cash flow.

This year we plan to spud over 90 wells, with the majority of this drilling focused on redeveloping acreage with much tighter spacing than originally conceived when we first entered the play a decade ago. We attribute this infilled opportunity to high reservoir pressure, our fractured network that heals quickly and low but consistent permeability. This unique combination allows us to pursue significantly tighter spacing with redevelopment activity targeting 16 to 20 wells per unit across multiple landing zones in the Eagle Ford.

In addition to the benefit of oil-weighted recoveries that are projected to exceed 0.5 billion barrels per well. Our ability to leverage this existing infrastructure in the play, also bolsters the returns. These unique and favorable reservoir characteristics in the Eagle Ford, provides us with many years of highly competitive drilling inventory. The team has also made steady progress on our refrac program in the Eagle Ford, achieving consistent successful and re-stimulating the productivity of older wells. To-date, we have roughly 30 refracs online that have successfully accessed untapped resource, resulting in an immediate uplift to the well productivity that has expanded per well reserves by more than 50%. In 2023, we plan to execute around 10 refracs, and we’ve identified several 100 high-return candidates across the field to pursue in the future.

While we have made significant progress on improving recoveries through infill spacing and refracs, we believe there is still meaningful resource upside in this play. A catalyst to help us accelerate our learnings in this area is our ZGABAY pilot in DeWitt County, which is supported by a grant from the U.S. Department of Energy. The objective of this grant is to fund as field study and create an underground laboratory to improve the effectiveness of shale recoveries by testing new monitoring techniques for both initial stimulation and production, as well as collecting critical data to enhance recoveries via re-fracking and EUR. While we’re still in the early stages of gathering and interpreting the data from this project, we have already incorporated learnings into the date — into our day-to day operations. These learnings will enable us to optimize recovery of resource and not only in the Eagle Ford, but across our broader footprint in the U.S. I expect to have more positive updates on this topic in the future.

And finally on Slide 18. I’m also excited to talk about the positive results we’re seeing delivered on other key assets across our portfolio. As you can see on the graphic to the right, over the past year, we’ve done some good work to opportunistically build-up operating scale in these areas and increase the production by 9%. The main factors that drove this growth were our Dow JV partnership, which helped us regain operational momentum in the Anadarko Basin, the Rimrock acquisition in the Williston and the quality of assessment work we’ve done in the Niobrara oil play in the Powder River Basin. That has helped us build for the future.

In addition to solid production growth, this diversified group of assets is on pace to generate a meaningful tranche of cash flow that we can deploy to other key strategic priorities, such as the return of capital to shareholders. I appreciate the team’s hard work and the effort that goes into delivering near-term free cash flow and also de-risking valuable future inventory.

With that. I will turn the call over to Jeff for a financial review, Jeff.

Jeff RitenourExecutive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer

Thanks, Clay. I’ll spend my time today covering the key drivers of our first quarter financial results and I’ll also provide some insights into our outlook for the rest of the year. Beginning with production, our total volumes in the first quarter averaged 641,000 BOE per day. This performance exceeded the midpoint of our guidance for the quarter due to better than forecasted, well performance across our asset portfolio. Looking ahead, our second quarter completion activity is weighted towards the back half of the period. As a result, we expect volumes to be relatively flat in the second quarter as compared to the first. However, given the cadence of activity, we do expect to build momentum throughout the second quarter setting up the third quarter to be the highest production quarter for the year.

On the capital front, we invested $988 million in the first quarter, which was in-line with expectations. Looking ahead to the second quarter, we expect capital spending to remain essentially flat versus the prior-period. As a reminder, we do expect to spend more capital in the first half of the year given the timing of completions in the Delaware Basin. This higher-level investment in the first half of 2023 sets up Devon for a stronger production profile in the second half of the year.

Moving to expenses, we did a good job controlling costs in the quarter with several of our expense categories coming in better than forecast. Looking ahead, as Rick touched on earlier, we’re seeing cost pressures plateauing across our business and with the solid start to the year, we feel very comfortable with our full-year guidance ranges for operating cost and corporate expense.

Jumping to income tax. After adjusting for nonrecurring items, cash taxes were 11% during the first quarter, this better-than-expected result was driven by a R&D tax credit that was taken in the quarter. Looking ahead, we expect our cash tax-rate to step-up to around 15% for the remainder of the year. Cutting to the bottom line, Devon’s core earnings totaled $952 million or $1.46 per share. This level of earnings translated into operating cash-flow of $1.7 billion after funding our disciplined maintenance capital program, we generated $665 million of free cash flow in the quarter. With this free cash flow, our top priority was to accelerate the return of capital to shareholders. As we communicated in the past, the first call on our excess cash is the funding of our fixed plus variable dividend based on our strong first quarter financial performance, we declared a dividend of $0.72 per share. This distribution will be paid at the end of June, and once again includes an $0.11 per share benefit from the divestiture of contingency payments received earlier in the quarter.

Another highlight for the quarter was the continued execution of our ongoing share repurchase program. We remain confident in the intrinsic value of our equity, as evidenced by the repurchase of $692 million of our stock so far in 2023. With the board, expanding our share repurchase program to $3 billion which is equivalent to 9% of our outstanding share count, we have plenty of runway to compound per share growth as we work our way through the year.

Moving to the balance sheet. We exited the quarter with $3.9 billion of liquidity, consisting of $887 million of cash on hand and $3 billion of undrawn capacity on our unsecured credit facility. With this strong liquidity Devon exited the quarter with a low net-to-debt EBITDA ratio of 0.6 times, well below our mid cycle leverage target of one times or less. Looking ahead, we plan to further improve our balance sheet by retiring additional debt as maturities come due. Our next debt maturity comes due in August of this year totaling $242 million, we’ll have additional opportunities to pay-down our debt with maturities coming due in 2024 and 2025 as well.

As I look-ahead, I’m confident that our financial framework provides us the necessary flexibility to effectively manage through the unpredictable fluctuations of commodity prices, while optimizing value-creation for our shareholders. With the business plan designed to generate substantial amounts of free cash flow, we’ll look to grow our fixed dividend overtime, payout as much as 50% of our excess cash flow via variable dividend, opportunistically buyback shares and take additional steps to improve our financial strength.

Furthermore, we possess the flexibility within this framework to lean-in to any one of these options to maximize results for shareholders. We believe this balanced and transparent approach is differentiated versus peers.

With that, I’ll now turn the call-back to Rick for some closing comments.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Thank you, Jeff. Great job. I would like to close today by reiterating a few key messages. Number one, our team did a superb job of meeting the operational targets we set-out for ourselves in the first quarter through solid well productivity and effective cost management. Number two, our disciplined execution resulted in another strong financial performance for the company. This is evidenced by the attractive per share growth we’re delivering, substantial cash returns realized by investors and the high returns seen on invested capital. Number three with a solid start to the year, we’re now on-track to achieve all of our capital objectives in 2023. Inflation is showing signs of plateauing and our businesses are well-positioned to build momentum and generate substantial free cash flow as we progressed through the year.

Number four. And lastly, we have the resource depth execution capabilities, financial strength and disciplined business model To continue to deliver sustainable results through-the-cycle. We’re a premier energy company, are also perfectly positioned to benefit from this multiyear up cycle.

And with that, I’ll now turn the call-back over to Scott for Q&A.

Scott CoodyVice President, Investor Relations

Thanks, Rick. We’ll now open the call for Q&A, please limit yourself to one question and a follow-up. This allows us to get to more of your questions on the call today. With that operator, we’ll take our first question.

Questions and Answers:

Operator

Thank you. Our first question comes from Neil Mehta from Goldman Sachs. Neil, please go ahead.

Neil MehtaGoldman Sachs — Analyst

Yeah, thank you so much and I appreciate the time. Rick, you alluded in your comments that you might be tracking towards the lower end of the guide, as it relates to capex and cost. Can you talk about that and is that a function of — any early signs cost — service cost deflation as well?

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Well, Neal. I think, is — we’re watching a lot of things. We have seen a softening in the market, but. I think as we’ve laid out in our guidance, it’s really no change. We’ll see how it plays out through the year. But as I alluded to and in Clay had in his prepared remarks, we are seeing some softening and we’ll just see on — how that plays out, but [Indecipherable] right now no change.

Neil MehtaGoldman Sachs — Analyst

And then the follow-up is just around the Q2 guide, obviously strong Q1 results. Q2 oil guide was a little bit below consensus is — is that just timing of completion and inactivity and just anything you can say around the cadence of volumes over the course of the year?

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, it is strictly time. I’ll have Clay weigh in also more color, Neil.

Clay GasparExecutive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer

Yeah, just think of our band as we try and pursue flat production somewhere in that 320 millions barrels per day, maybe 330 million barrels per day — excuse me 320 million barrels per day to 330 million barrels per day that band and there, and I think the second quarter is going to be on the low-end, as we expect that third quarter to be on the high-end of that range. But no, our original guide, that’s still very much intact and feel-good about it. As you start really dialing-in. I mean the plus or minus 1% of our numbers. It’s definitely affected by timing, you bring a big pad on early in the quarter or later in the quarter, we’ve got some other things going on, were a little front-end loaded on the capital with that fourth frac crew. So you’ll see that kind of peel off that affects kind of the very tail-end of the year, but we’ll see the biggest quarter of the year in the third quarter.

Neil MehtaGoldman Sachs — Analyst

Makes a lot of sense. Thanks guys.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Thanks, Neil.

Operator

Thank you. Our next question comes from Arun Jayaram from JP Morgan, Arun, please go ahead.

Arun JayaramJP Morgan — Analyst

Yeah. Good morning. Clay, maybe for you. I was wondering if you could provide some thoughts on the integration of the Rimrock and Validus assets. We’ve seen production — maybe it down a little bit since on a premier former basis versus when you announced the deals, I was wondering if you could talk about how those assets are performing relative to your expectations?

Clay GasparExecutive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer

Sure, Arun. No. Good question. I appreciate it and — look our P&L, just a little bit because we didn’t Rimrock and Validus kind of back-to-back. I would say from an integration standpoint, they both gone exceptionally well, we certainly learned some things on Rimrock, we immediately applied to Validus and always looking to continue to get better. Specifically on the Validus side, we’re certainly learning things alluded to in some of my remarks, additional upside that we didn’t even contemplate in that acquisition. On the Rimrock side, the Williston, really the Northern U.S. has been plagued by some pretty cold-weather that has not — we’ve definitely been affected by that. And then, digging out from everyone’s reason for those workover rigs, kind of all region for the same equipment was a little bit of a backlog associated with that. And then, honestly, we’ve seen a little bit of more offset frac activity that we shut wells in for, so that impacts things, but one of the things we’re learning about the late innings in Williston, some of these wells that have kind of complicated depletion metrics tool. So you have might have — maybe had a cross-cut well that has a lower — little bit more depletion and part of that lateral that’s causing some interesting things around how do we clean these wells out, how do we provide the right artificial lift, We’ve made some really good strides there. Really excited about the latest group of wells that are coming online, but. I think all three of those factors have caused us to probably underperformed a little bit in the second quarter relative to expectations, first and second quarter. But I see that already in the second quarter things are starting to pickup. And I’m really excited about that asset and it to be such a critical piece of Devon’s portfolio.

Arun JayaramJP Morgan — Analyst

Great. And my follow-up, Clay, sounds like the team is working on some R&D efforts to unlock inventories, so I was wondering during — if you can maybe detail what exactly you’re testing and perhaps some opportunities to grow your inventory base?

Clay GasparExecutive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer

Yeah, there’s a lot of going around the company and a lot of stuff that — it’s pretty early innings, we’re not talking a whole lot just yet. But one that we are talking about is in South Texas, the ZGABAY project, in particular, Department of Energy funded, something that we’ve shared pretty broadly with the industry and a number of forums and the real win so far have been from completion design refracking and then the earliest knowledge we’re getting around some EORs. Some enhanced oil recovery. So that’s all very exciting until you already put some of that information to work the refracking activity is very encouraging. Some of that is pretty unique to the Eagle Ford, talked about some of the reservoir characteristics there. It has an ability to stay really, the original completion tends to say very near wellbore. And so it gives you that opportunity to surther[Phonetic] in a few more wells or other basins that just really doesn’t work very well. And then the [Indecipherable] figuring out the techniques, how to go about this, how to prosecute this and we’ve seen tremendous upside. So all of that is great inventory and most of it, to be honest is upside from what we underwrote with Validus acquisition.

Arun JayaramJP Morgan — Analyst

Thank you.

Clay GasparExecutive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer

Thank you. Our next question comes from Neal Dingmann from Truist, Neal, please go ahead.

Neal DingmannTruist Securities — Analyst

Good morning, guys. Thanks for the time. My first question is just on shareholder returns, specifically. Rick, you were one of the guys just are there certain levels where you continue to materially lean into the buybacks based under assume sort of mid cycle prices and then if you continue to have some nice divestitures, like you had with those continue to go to incremental variable depths.

Jeff RitenourExecutive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer

Yeah, Neal this is Jeff. Yeah, thanks for the question. What you’re going to see from us is more of the same on the model and you described it well, which was certainly to the extent where we see opportunities to buy-back our shares, when we see that that valuation dislocate if you will, from our view of the intrinsic value, which certainly happened in the first quarter, post our February call. We saw the trade — the stock trade on a relative basis to the peers in a negative way and we jumped in with both feet and bought back shares in a big way. We think that’s the beauty and and the balance of our — the flexibility of our model, which is, it provides us the cash and the wherewithal to go take advantage of those opportunities. So moving forward, that’s absolutely our expectation, if we see the the stock trade-off relative to the Group or dislocate from our view of intrinsic value over the longer-term, you should expect for us to lean-in on the share repurchase program. All the while, our first priority is to sustain and grow the fixed dividend which we plan to continue to do and then further in the variable dividend, up to 50% on of our free cash flow in any given quarter is going to go to the variable dividend. So that flexibility and balance that we have in the model, we think has served us really well over the last three years, and you should expect that to continue going-forward.

Neal DingmannTruist Securities — Analyst

Yeah. That’s great. You are stepping into that. And then secondly, my question probably Clay for you or Rick. Just on the Delaware infrastructure, Rick. It sounds like you were confident you all have the needed infrastructure now in-place to handle the growth, the remainder of the year. I’m just wondering if you all can talk about now, maybe what the build-outs look like or what type of growth that infrastructure now can handle in the coming quarters. it looks like it sounds like it’s where you want it to be?

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Yes, thanks. so. I mean is, I mentioned Clay and drove home the point — we’re really confident in our infrastructure. Actually, the recovery and downtime and more importantly, we are staying ahead of it. We have a great team that on the build-out is working really well. And then we have third-party providers that we have great relationships with and we have a tenancy to try to work a year and two and three years down the road. And when you’ve got the inventory, we do, the execution you do, you can sit out with people and plan that out because that’s what that’s Permian is going to continue to need year, after year, after year is continued infrastructure growth and I’d say it’s going really well.

Neal DingmannTruist Securities — Analyst

No. I appreciate that. Thank you, Rick. Thanks, Jeff.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Thanks.

Operator

Thank you. Our next question comes from John Freeman from Raymond James. John, please go ahead.

John FreemanRaymond James — Analyst

Good morning. Nice Slide. Looking at the the successful growth of three mile — three milers you did on the six Wolfcamp wells. Do you have a sense of how much of your of your acreage, what percent maybe of those undeveloped locations would be candidates for those three mile developments in the Delaware?

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

John i’m winging a little bit. I think it’s about 20%. This year that we’re going to be — that we’re going to be drilling the three mile laterals, it’s always a little bit in flux. We’re always trying to trade the opportunities, I can tell you our — we feel very confident in the returns of the two mile laterals that’s kind of our go to with most of our acreage is set-up. I think it’s just really where we see those opportunities. The turn of one mile into a two or turn a few ones into a three, those turn into really phenomenal economics. So what I would say is operationally, we’re very comfortable drilling three mile laterals today. I think we’ve got that recipe down. So operationally, it’s not a challenge, it’s strictly just looking at the land and where is it set up for twos and where does it set up for threes.

John FreemanRaymond James — Analyst

Great. And then just follow-up questions to make sure that in the filings, I’m kind of interpreting this correctly. So the the contingency payments the remaining $130 million you’ve got from the Barnett at the current strip, should I assume you can’t save the remaining $65 million in 1Q 24, the other $65 million 1Q 25 at the current strip.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, John, you’re exactly right. As it relates to the contingency payments it varies obviously by commodity price, both oil and gas and at a $65 oil price, which above a $65 oil price, where we are today, we would expect to receive around $20 million and then from a gas price standpoint it’s tiered from $275 all the way up to $350 and the variability there is anywhere from $20 million to $45 million. So where the current strip sits today. I haven’t looked at, you’re probably somewhere in the mid-threes. I would guess. So be another $25 million or $35 million, that you could expect to receive on-top of that oil payment.

John FreemanRaymond James — Analyst

That’s great, thanks a lot guys. Appreciate it.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Thank you, John.

Clay GasparExecutive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer

Thanks.

Operator

Thank you. Our next question comes from David Deckelbaum from Cowen. David, please go ahead.

David DeckelbaumCowen — Analyst

Thanks for taking my questions today guys. I just wanted to follow-up on some of the thoughts around the buybacks in the first quarter and using the cash balance opportunistically. Does that in any way sort of informed your view on how you’re looking at further consolidation this year? Obviously, Devon was a pretty active participant last year, but are the opportunities that you’re seeing in the A&D market is just sort of less robust than what you would have seen last year relative to the on-value of your own stock.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

David, good question. I think for us, when we did the two transactions, last year we talked about the metrics that we bought those packages add and you’ve heard Clay, talk about some of the, especially — particularly down in the Eagle Ford, some additional upside that we’ve seen. We feel very,very good about those. I think the market is has pulled back up to expectations are little higher. some of the packages in the market today. I think we — we’ll probably take — we’ll look at them, but once again, we have a high bar and I don’t want [Indecipherable] see us being that active in some of the — some of the packages that are out in the market today. So was see all plays out. But once again, a takeaway is high bar and if it fits us makes sense for our strategy, then some, we may consider.

David DeckelbaumCowen — Analyst

I appreciate that and then. Clay if. I could just ask a little bit more ZGABAY. Just more around the scope of the project, how long the DOE grant last four in this partnership and then. In terms of EOR. Are you looking at gas re-injection or is it all CO2, is it mostly refracs. I guess just the total scope and duration and how this might be applied to some of your other active basins?

Clay GasparExecutive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer

Yeah, excellent question. Love talking about it. This was a project and. I think it was originally conceived in West Texas that project and it have fallen through and through some great work of our team here being very heads-up that, “so hey, we’ve got an opportunity where we can do some of those same things in the Eagle Ford, we’ve got the right set-out the geology, operations” and it was taken-up. So we did a lot of very interesting work. We took a horizontal core to really understand that fracture network, I talked about these fractures healing up and what that means to that stimulated rock volume and ultimately our depletion zone that we’re seeing on any individual wellbore. So we were able to see where do those fractures kind of breakthrough, where do we actually have proppant and therefore where do we think we’re actually seeing some of the depletion. We’ve used that information in our stimulation design, knowing what the original recipe was kind of how do we altered of that and then as we go back into these refracs, as you can imagine, it’s a mechanical complicated activity, you have to go in and run liner and then ultimately you’re trying to stimulate new rock. And so, with this information we’ve been able to leverage that science and go in and really we believe stimulate new and incremental rock and really up the reserves, the recoveries from these original wellbores. That’s all been not just scientifically exciting, in practice seeing the returns and seeing that value come through.

When we look at EOR, this project is really about. Injecting natural gas and a huff and puff kind of model, that’s still in early project. Understanding how that works. We have a lot of monitoring subsurface from gauges to fiber-optics and really watching for, what are we influencing from that injection and how ultimately we are recovering more rock. So there’s a lot of good information out there. The team has done a phenomenal job at presenting a very various technical conferences. So [Indecipherable], there’s lots of great intel out there to dig further into.

David DeckelbaumCowen — Analyst

Thanks, Clay. Thanks for the time guys.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Thank you, David.

Operator

Thank you. Your next question comes from Matthew Portillo from TPH. Matthew, please go ahead.

Matthew PortilloTPH — Analyst

Good morning all.

Unidentified Participant — Analyst

[Indecipherable]

Matthew PortilloTPH — Analyst

To start out, as we look across the portfolio, it’s nice-to-have a diversified asset. Curious as you guys look at the returns by basin and with the volatility in the commodity strip. How you’re thinking about capital allocation to some of the basins like the Anadarko in particular given low natural gas and NGL prices as well as some downside volatility to crude oil, as we progressed through the year? Hey, Matt, this is Clay, great question. In the last 12 months, we’ve kind of tested every flavor of commodity price high oil price, low oil price, high relative gas price. [Indecipherable] to one there was 80 and 8 at one point. And so we’ve run the sophisticated model that we have in a number of scenarios is really looking for wind is our portfolio really command that we shift the capital allocation materially. And what was interesting is, in all of those scenarios that we ran, even some of the gas levered opportunities. It’s still said, keep pushing towards oil. Keep pushing towards the Permian, the Delaware Basin. We’re still always commanding Capital first. As we’ve matured our understanding of places like the Eagle Ford, certainly it’s risen up and with the acquisition acquisition of Validus it’s commanding more capital as I mentioned earlier. As we stress test the gas side, certainly, things like the gas prone areas of the Anadarko become more stressed. But remember, the preponderance of our investment is on the Dow JV, which is the gas condensate areas. So you get a high significant amount of condensate in those wells. And then also that carry really helps us support pretty phenomenal economics even in this commodity price environment. Now, look, we’re always watching, were always rerunning this, this isn’t a single once a year scenario. This is a monthly exercise, we’re always stress-testing and you can bet, we’re making changes on the margins. We will pull a few wells out-of-the — out-of-the system for this year, replace a few as opportunities come our way, maybe it’s a trade that just came to us or a new opportunity that the team has discovered we’re always evolving on the margins. But what I can tell you is, our program is very consistent and very robust certainly even in today’s commodity price and service costs because we believe the service costs are still decoupled from today’s commodity price. Great. may be Clay, maybe as a follow-up for one of the longer-dated resource basins in your portfolio. Just curious your updated thoughts on the Powder. I know it’s not overly active this year, but you will continue to progress the Niobrara in particular kind of curious how you’ve seen results so far and how maybe the costs or staffing up there as well?

Clay GasparExecutive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer

Matt, great question, love talking about the Powder, because it is kind of behind the scenes. It is something that I’m really-really proud of the work that the team has done. On the front-end of the challenge is, de-risking their productivity, making sure that when we drill a well, wherever we are in the basin that we have a good understanding of what it can deliver. The second order is, how do we get the cost structure down so that we generate the right competitive return. I tell you on the former, we’ve made tremendous progress and that’s really exciting to me that’s the — that’s the — if you don’t have good rock you can’t do anything about that. We’ve got good rock, we’ve been able to improve the productivity, proved that up-time and time again on the well cost to me that surface considerations that we can always improve on, have a tremendous confidence in the team to be able to drive those costs down in time. And so that is something we’re now working on to ultimately get to a place of more competitive and sustainable returns. But you know we got to a ton of inventory there. It is very oil-prone and that will certainly have its day-in the sun in the coming years. So really great progress from the team there.

Matthew PortilloTPH — Analyst

Thank you.

Clay GasparExecutive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer

Thanks sir.

Matthew PortilloTPH — Analyst

Thank you. Our next question comes from Scott Hanold from RBC. Scott. Please go ahead.

Scott HanoldRBC — Analyst

Yeah, thanks. Hey, Jeff. I was just kind of curious, when you step-back and look at the balance sheet. I mean, you’ve got $800 million and $900 million of cash. I know you talked about the debt coming, due you want to take-down later this year. But you know it, as you start thinking about the quantum of incremental buybacks do you all just really focus on what is left and free cash flow or is there some optionality to utilize the cash balance, and any color on kind of working cap — cash needs for working capital too would be helpful?

Jeff RitenourExecutive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer

Yeah, you bet. Scott, it’s a good question and one we’ve been thinking a lot about. If you think about our cash balance, what you’ve heard me say historically of somewhere between $500 million to $1 billion cash balance on the balance sheet is kind of what we try to optimize for and work towards. You’ve seen us kind of hover around that level, certainly over the last several quarters.

Moving forward, we’re going to stay focused on the financial model that we’ve been pursuing for the last three years with the 50% going into the variable and then 50% accruing back to the balance sheet, we feel really comfortable with our leverage position, where it is today. Obviously, we’ve got a target out there of kind of one times net-debt to EBITDA were significantly below that. Currently, we certainly would flex up and back-and-forth depending on the market conditions and that again is what we think is the real beauty of our model, which it provides us the flexibility as we did this last quarter to utilize free cash flow generated, whether it’s the current quarter or previous quarters and then push that back into a buyback program. right. So obviously over this last quarter, we chose to pull-down the cash balance, that’s certainly something we might do in the future as well depending on the market conditions that we see and really it’s the real benefit of the flexibility of the model that we’ve rolled-out, which allows us along with the strength of our balance sheet to really step-in and take advantage of opportunities, whether it be acquisitions that we saw obviously last year or the stock buyback opportunity that we saw here in the first quarter.

Scott HanoldRBC — Analyst

Thanks. That’s good answer. And maybe this one is for Clay, when you think about the tighter spacing in the Eagle Ford. I know we’ve — the industry has gone from tightening and widening and tightening and whether it’s the Permian, the Eagle Ford before and it seems like there’s always and aptitude to eventually go back to wider spacing in oil price has come down, but can you kind of speak to the resiliency this tighter spacing. If we do see lower oil prices, do you guys think you’ll stick with it, or is that just work, given the current context around oil prices in the strip.

Clay GasparExecutive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer

Yeah, it’s an excellent point, because it — we certainly as an industry have lived all of those spectrums and myself included so. While we generally believe up-spacing is the right move in most basins. We would rather have more robust returns and be able to withstand a fall in commodity price. I think that is generally served us better time-and-time again. As we look at the Eagle Ford and certainly, the maturity of that basin, we’re really looking at how do you get those remaining resources most effectively. depleted. And so the work that we did at ZGABAY is part of the — a significant part of the highlight when you’re really kind of sampling that rock really understanding how that wellbore drainage is really happening downhole that gives you great insight into not just blindly downspacing and hoping for the best or statistically hoping for the best. This gives you a very good kind of tangible evidence of what we’re doing there. We’re going to be real cautious about it. Certainly we have — we’ve been very-very pleased with the results so far, but we will continue to watch service costs continue to watch commodity price and always reserve the right to get smarter.

Scott HanoldRBC — Analyst

Fair enough. Thank you.

Operator

Thank you. Our next question comes from Doug Leggate from Bank of America, Doug, please go ahead.

Doug LeggateBank of America — Analyst

Well, thanks, good morning everyone. Thanks for taking my questions. Rick.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Hey Doug.

Doug LeggateBank of America — Analyst

Good morning, it’s not so long ago that Devon, was not only the best performing stock in the sector over an extended period. But, the best-performing stock in the S&P 500. I think it was most of 2021, if I recollect. I’m wondering, given that one could argue that the market has therefore recognized the value of what the combined company is and benchmark in the free cash flow capacity with some additional tax headwinds perhaps going ahead. I’m wondering how you would characterize your value proposition today, what do you think you need to do to breakout beyond just the call in the commodity?

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, I think, Doug, it’s just — it’s incumbent upon this management team, we seem to execute, we seem to stay confident in our our plan or strategy, we got — we got great assets and I do think we’ve seen some volatility, speak to the outperformance that we saw a couple of years ago, that’s real very well-documented. And. So when you — when you have a period of softness or what appears to be softness in execution, whether it’s the weather or not, not whether but weather or not we saw, we saw a pullback and because it impacted our numbers and. I think in my mind, maybe a little bit too much so. And but at the end of the day, that sets us up for the share repurchase programs that we just think that our shares are under way too much pressure that provides a great opportunity for us and ultimately for shareholders, So that’s how we’re addressing it. Bottom-line is, we have got as I mentioned the assets, we’ve got the inventory. We’re doing some great things. I think person examples from play around. So on the technological advancements that we’re making. I think in some cases leading the industry and that’s going to continue as part of our genetic makeup. And so. I think we just have to stay afar and stay confident with our plan and keep executing. I think things will work-out for us.

Doug LeggateBank of America — Analyst

Okay. I know it’s a tricky one to answer and. I appreciate your perspective. My follow-up is on the 0% to 5% growth. So the target — not target necessarily by outcome that you laid out at the time of the merger. Obviously, the incremental bolt-ons have got you there this year. What about the go-forward and I’m thinking, what would the capital budget have to look like to support that and do you think 12 years of inventory is enough to support that kind of go forward visibility.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, well, first-off, when we talk about the 12 years of inventory that’s — make sure you we’re honest with each other and we realize that’s what’s, that’s not contemplate any the additional inventory that we see out there that will move over into the the near-term bucket. And so the way I look at it is we have cultured a 20-year inventory when you start looking across our entire asset-base. Some of the ideas that we have, some of the assessment work that we’re doing. I think, you and I’ve talked about that before of making sure we continue to work for the future. So. I think we’ve got an extended runway on inventory, so. The 5% — 0% to 5%, that’s what we laid out at the time of the merger we stuck. We stuck to that gun, the way — the way we’ve looked at it is really there has not been a huge call on getting up that 5% growth. Our focus has been, let’s say — let’s continue to to implement on a per share basis. And so when you start looking at some of the transactions that we did, the accretion there, you start looking at the buybacks. I think that’s that’s what we hear continually from our largest shareholders, Doug is let’s focus on those per share growth metrics. This continue to build this thing for the long-haul.

Doug LeggateBank of America — Analyst

I like the per share comment. Thanks so much.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Okay, thank you.

Operator

Thank you. Our next question comes from Paul Cheng from Scotia Bank. Paul, please go ahead.

Paul ChengScotia Bank — Analyst

Hi, good morning, everyone. I have to apologize first because we wanted to go back into the variable dividend buy Back. Rick, you just mentioned that we should focus on the per share Matrix from their Pound, we would buy back a more people[Phonetic] way to return cash to the shareholders, then variable dividend and also then after more than two years. Have we look at dividend, do you believe that stock or that the Company has been rewarded for the variable dividend given that your use is so high already. That’s the first question.

Jeff RitenourExecutive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer

Yeah, Paul, this is — go head Rick,

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Go ahead Jeff and I’ll follow-up.

Jeff RitenourExecutive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer

Yeah. I was just going to say again, Paul. And we’ve talked about this a lot with you in the past. With us, it’s all the above. So we’ve delivered on a sustainable fixed dividend which we’re growing over-time. We’ve got the framework, which allows for the variable dividend up to 50% and then stock buybacks on-top of that. We’re not biased to one or the other, maybe over the long-term, we think that balanced approach makes the most sense. Certainly, as Rick mentioned earlier, to the extent that we see an opportunity to jump-in and buy-back our shares, when we see a dislocation versus intrinsic value, we’re going to do that and that has the opportunity to create per share growth for us over-time, but at the end-of-the day, it’s about total shareholder return. Right. It’s not just — it’s not just the dividend, it’s not just the buyback. It’s not just the stock price. It’s that total shareholder return and we think over the longer-term, this model and this balanced approach will deliver the best results and I’ll point out over the last two years we’re the number one company as it relates to total shareholder return. And that includes the last several quarters, so we feel pretty confident in our game plan. We’re going to keep our head-down and execute and deliver on that game plan, and we think when we — we will wake-up many-many many years from now, we will have delivered a great result for shareholders.

Paul ChengScotia Bank — Analyst

Okay. Second question, yes. Probably for Clay. I think you mentioned — you answered the earlier question saying that 20% Delaware basin well to be drilled this year will be three miles. If we look at your risked inventory of 45 injured, do you have a rough estimate what percentage of that number, is on the three mines? Thank you.

Clay GasparExecutive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer

Hey Paul, I’m going to fuzz you that number on the 20% reminder that’s a rough number for this year and I’m probably a little bit rougher but. I would say directionally is probably about the same, maybe a little bit lighter to that number as I think forward on the inventory. And remember, a lot of this happens kind of evolves in our land shop as they make trades and kind of extend that runway a little bit. So it’s a pretty healthy number, our standard is two miles. Again, the the returns on two mile laterals in the Delaware Basin, are phenomenal and so we don’t need that three mile to make the numbers work. But when it comes our way, it sure is a nice thing, and once again, feel very confident in our operational ability to execute on three mile laterals that’s become fairly standard fair for the the team in the Delaware.

Paul ChengScotia Bank — Analyst

And can you just, curious that the opportunity of trade-up in and make the well from say 2 miles to three miles or even one mile to three mile, just that focusing primarily in Delaware or that you not the base and then you also see the opportunity there.

Clay GasparExecutive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer

Yeah, we, we’ve drilled three mile wells in multiple basins. and certainly the Niobrara and the Powder is kind of built on a three mile concept. We’ve drilled at least 20 years, 30 wells, three mile wells in the Williston. So this is something we feel very confident in our ability to execute on. And again, most of our performance, most of our wells, we execute on are actually about two mile laterals in general. And that’s become kind of our standard, but where the opportunity presents, we feel very comfortable in executing three mile laterals.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Right. Thank you.

Paul ChengScotia Bank — Analyst

Thank you.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Thanks, Paul.

Operator

Thank you. Our next question comes from Roger Read from Wells Fargo. Roger, please go ahead.

Roger ReadWells Fargo — Analyst

Yeah, thanks, good morning. Let’s come back

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Roger.

Roger ReadWells Fargo — Analyst

To couple, maybe the more operational questions, your comments earlier about what you’re seeing inflation maybe get an idea of how some of the let’s call it disinflation making at this point would flow through where you’re seeing it, where we should expect to see maybe the bigger benefits.

Clay GasparExecutive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer

Yeah, Roger this Clay over the last couple of — excuse me, the last couple of earnings calls, I’ve talked more about the tone of the conversation and I think that’s your best, in my view, best leading indicator where prices have gone and it’s gone from a very aggressive you will take our prices or you’re not going to get our equipment circa two or three quarter ago to something a little more along the lines of, hey, we love you guys your favorite customer. We really want to work with you, but we’re not competing on price. I would say state-of-the art today is lots of inbound phone calls, lots of equipment available their really-really trying to hang on to pricing, but some areas are starting to slip. And so we’re starting to see some deflation in a couple of categories. The headline, of course, is pipe, we’re seeing that kind of materially start to move through in the second half of the year.

And then we’re starting to see some smaller categories as well starting to come down. Again, I’ll remind you for us, in particular, we took our fourth quarter numbers put about a single-digit inflation, on top of that, and that’s kind of how we plan for ’23, I think we’re still kind of in-line with that. We still have contracts, two and three year old contracts that are maturing this year that will be going up to offset some of the wins that we’re seeing in the deflationary category. I would say state-of-the art today things have leveled out. We’re seeing a few wins in a couple of categories. But the availability is a material change and our ability to-high grade equipment, high-grade crews has really continue to translate into better operations, in fact moving the wells quicker through the drilling and completion space.

Roger ReadWells Fargo — Analyst

Okay, so we should expect not just the decline in cost than you would expect, also an improvement in productivity as you high-grade across the board.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, we’re definitely seeing some of that — we see some of that in the second quarter already activity kind of being pulled forward and these are just kind of a few days at a time, but that’s one of the things we’re seeing from a capital standpoint in the second quarter.

Roger ReadWells Fargo — Analyst

Okay, great. And then my follow-up question is on the refrac wells. I know it’s early days in this, but. I was just curious. Is there a type of well or vintage of well that works fast and then going back to a question earlier about kind of where you should put your money in terms of the returns. I’m guessing oil over gas. But just as a broad comment, how does the return on our refrac compared to the returns on new drilling, your capital program has currently laid out?

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah. I think you’re in the right categories. When you’re thinking about what is the ideal candidate. Ideally really good rock that was really under stimulated maybe a and ancient design. That had a larger final string like a 5.5 inch casing string that you can run inside of and seal that back-off and kind of re-perforate and re-stimulate that’s kind of our ideal scenario. But we’ve tested beyond that. We’ve said, what about a more modern completion. What about, and not the most ideal rock, but kind of the medium rock and we’ve seen favorable results there as you can imagine it stacks up like any portfolio, you have some of your best candidates that compete head-to-head with new wells and then you have lots of kind of middle grade contact — middle grade opportunities and those are the ones we’re continuing to evaluate, there’s little tweak on the stimulation design that we can push those into the very best category like some of those ones we’ve seen upfront, so still relatively early days, but very pleased with the progress. And again, this is — the beautiful thing is the land is already paid-for the surface facilities already paid-for, the infrastructure is already in-place and that can really help these returns from a an immediacy and a capital efficiency standpoint.

Roger ReadWells Fargo — Analyst

Appreciate it. Thank you.

Rick MuncriefPresident and Chief Executive Officer

Thanks, Roger.

Scott CoodyVice President, Investor Relations

Well, it looks like we’re at the end of our time slot for today. We appreciate everyone’s interest in Devon, and if you have any further questions please don’t hesitate to reach-out to the Investor Relations team at any time. Have a good day.

Operator

[Operator Closing Remarks]

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