So you will see that agriculture is a means of buying licensing interest and, conversely, agriculture is a means of ceding licensing interest. In this article, I use the term “licence interest” or “concession interest” in bulk to include the bundle of rights a participant holds in an oil and gas company. The new Farm-out agreement, the AIPN model, covers the following two types of thinking structures, which reflect the common transaction structures described above: Farmout is the allocation of some or all oil, natural gas or mineral interests to third parties for development. Interest can be in any agreed form, such as Z.B. exploration blocks or drilling surfaces. The third party, called “Farmee,” pays “the farmer” a sum of interest money in advance and also commits to spending money on an interest-specific activity, such as .B oil exploration block operation, spending financing, testing or drilling. Income from farm activity is paid in part to the farmer in the form of royalties and partly to the farm defined by the agreement as a percentage. In addition to the think tanks mentioned in the AIPN model, oil and gas companies are increasingly commercially creative. Among the think tanks, for example: with regard to documentation, this is usually a simpler method for purchasing a license, since the buyer acquires the shares of the company that holds the shares in the license. On the other hand, the acquisition of assets will yield a range of documents (which will increase with the number of licence interest transferred), including interest transfer, licensing, renewal of enterprise agreements, transportation agreements, pipeline contracts, withdrawal agreements, oil and gas sales contracts, innovations or changes to unit agreements (if the field has been merged, etc.). This practice note addresses some of the most important business issues that arise from an oil and gas licence farm during its exploration phase, i.e. when licensees are generally looking for farm partners. While the editors` comments on the text of an energy ministry (before the acquisition by the Ministry of Trade and Industry) of November 27, 1990, Entitled “New Statement on Guidelines for Oil and Gas Farm-in Deals,” farm-ins are described as follows: a farmout contract is an agreement between the owner of one or more mining leases, known as a “farmer,” and another company that wishes to acquire a percentage of the ownership of that lease or lease in exchange for the provision of services, the “farm.” The typical service described in the Farmout agreements is the drilling of one or more oil and/or gas wells.
A farmout agreement is different from a conventional transaction between two oil companies and Gaspées, because the main consideration is the provision of services and not the simple exchange of money.  A farm-in has four basic features. First, a company (the seller) has an interest in the license. Second, another company (the buyer) undertakes to bear the seller`s costs for a given activity, usually a well, perhaps a seismic program. Third, the seller transfers a portion of the seller`s interest to the buyer. Fourth, the seller retains some of his interest. For others, the consideration involves the performance of work obligations. If these are work obligations (either to be fulfilled or to be paid by farmee) as part of the counterparty, the transfer of ownership to the asset may take place after the end of the work concerned, so that the participation in the asset was acquired by farmee.