We partner with clients and organizations leading Canada’s energy transition, particularly those using carbon capture and hydrogen technologies.
The growth of the low-carbon economy requires new builds or retrofitted pipelines and facilities, which is our wheelhouse. Our engineers and project managers are versed in supporting the construction of carbon dioxide and hydrogen pipelines and facilities.
While Canada is at the forefront of the transition, through our parent company J. Murphy & Sons Ltd., we have been building low-carbon infrastructure for some time.
Our formidable balance sheet enables us to invest in technology, innovation, and people.
We apply our knowledge of traditional pipelining practices to building pipeline and infrastructure projects for the carbon capture, utilization and storage and hydrogen industries.
We have an experienced team with a history of success to lead our work in energy transition projects, and they’ve been making waves.
We are collaborating with large producers and green energy companies to ensure that Canada has the infrastructure to meet its Net Zero 2050 commitments by building pipelines and facilities that service the transition.
We develop processes and techniques for constructing hydrogen and carbon capture pipelines and facilities.
Our leaders and technicians who are experienced in low-carbon energy builds are sharing their learnings with the broader team.
We learn from other early adopters. We invest in research projects.
Surerus Murphy Joint Venture
2200, 605 – 5th Ave SW, Calgary, AB T2P 3H5
Surerus Murphy Joint Venture brings together two leading infrastructure companies,
Surerus Pipeline Inc. and J. Murphy & Sons Ltd.
Together the two companies combine over 100 years of pipeline construction
and infrastructure heritage providing experience and innovative solutions to challenging
projects in the oil and gas industry.
With over ten years operating as an integrated joint venture in Canada, SMJV’s progressive yearly growth
has evolved into some of the largest projects built in Canada in the last decade.