Bison Pipeline stretches 302 miles (486 km) across Wyoming and Montana to Midwestern North Dakota where it connects with another interstate natural gas pipeline. Thanks to the hard work of local employees and contractors, the pipeline safely delivers natural gas to families who depend on it for heating homes, cooking meals and more.
TransCanada operates Bison Pipeline and effectively owns 26.8 percent of the pipeline through its interest in TC PipeLines, LP.
For commercial information, visit BisonPipeline.com.
Bison Pipeline delivers cleaner burning natural gas for heating, cooking, and more to the American Midwest. Opened in 2011, the final route of the line was approved following consultation with local Indigenous and non-Indigenous communities. The pipeline currently offers 407 million cubic feet per day of operational capacity.
Good question. Since we live in the same communities you do, we share your concerns. We spend between $200 and $300 million per year inspecting, repairing and upgrading our systems to keep your drinking water safe. Since 2011, the line has operated with 100 percent safety.
302 miles (486 km) in length
407 million cubic feet per day capacity
Transports domestic natural gas from the Powder River Basin to the U.S. Midwest
After discovering a humblecha (Indigenous spiritual landmark) during construction, TransCanada worked with local tribes to preserve the site.
TransCanada donated $25,000 in support of the library in the town of Ekalaka, Mont. (Population 332).
Documents and Maps
Bison Pipeline stretches 302 miles (486 km) across Wyoming and Montana, and connects in North Dakota with a pipeline that serves communities in the US Midwest.
Explore some of the communities and important hubs that make up Bison Pipeline.
Bison Pipeline is governed according to regulations outlined by the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC). It is also subject to rules and regulations of the Department of Energy administered by the Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration, and the Environmental Protection Agency.
We’re here to answer your questions. For general questions you can contact us by email, but for a quicker response, please call us directly.
|A key component in maintaining the integrity of our facilities is input from all stakeholders: Indigenous communities, landowners and governments. If you have questions or concerns, please let us know.|