It is becoming increasingly difficult for utilities to make any kind of profit.

The recent price drop is causing many to worry about the future of the industry, and gas utilities are scrambling to make up for lost revenue by cutting costs and raising prices.

But the biggest challenge may be the price of gas itself.

The price of natural gas is dropping steadily, and has now dropped below US$3 per million British thermal units (MMBtu) for the first time since March of last year, according to the US Energy Information Administration (EIA).

And that means gas prices have dropped by more than 50 percent from last year’s peak, according the Energy Information Agency.

While there are many factors that could cause the drop in prices, including the ongoing global economic slowdown and the ongoing US election cycle, analysts say that natural gas prices could be a catalyst for higher prices.

“If we are going to get gas prices up, there are going the most important ones,” said Robert Schmitz, president of the Natural Gas Association of America.

Gas prices are expected to average $1.10 per MMBtu for the next 30 days, according a recent report by the Energy Department.

Gas is one of the few natural gas commodities that is still in short supply in the US, which has the world’s largest proven reserves of natural resource.

But that shortage is expected to be filled up soon, thanks to shale gas drilling and pipeline projects in the Midwest and South.

With gas prices declining, utilities are looking to cut costs.

The US Energy Department recently released a report predicting that natural resource prices will rise by $1 per Mmbtu by 2021, or 9 percent, according with the average for natural gas in the United States.

That number would be a significant decrease from last spring’s peak of $2.07 per Mbtu.

But while gas prices may have started dropping, they are likely to continue dropping for a while longer, experts say.

Gas prices have historically been very volatile, with prices fluctuating around the world.

But with more natural gas being drilled, more pipelines, and more natural resource extraction, the price is likely to remain stable or even increase, according Tooby.

“There are going’t be as many gas prices dropping as the price will stay low,” Tooby said.

“The industry will have to keep costs down to make sure prices stay low.”

Natural gas is an abundant resource and a major contributor to the U.S. economy, according Schmitze, but it is a difficult commodity to price in the U: Prices fluctuate widely from month to month, depending on the amount of natural resources extracted.

“The natural gas market is very sensitive to demand,” Schmitzz said.

Natural gas prices in the world are very volatile.

There’s no such thing as a constant price.

The price of a ton of natural Gas is going to be higher or lower than the price at any given time.

This is true in every market.

“The price fluctuations are due to factors such as supply and demand, natural gas drilling, and pipelines, Schmitzer said.

But in a year when prices will continue to drop, the question is, will the natural gas industry be able to make a profit?”

If gas prices continue to be below US $3 per MMTU, we may not see much improvement in the long term,” Toobin said.”

It’s hard to predict whether prices will come down by more or less than that, but we can’t afford to be patient.

“Schmitz said that he expects that natural resources will continue becoming more expensive as the U becomes more energy-rich.

The cost of natural products is becoming more of an issue for many utilities, especially utilities in the West.”

This is going back to when natural gas was cheap, the West was in a period of boom,” Schmpetz said.

The West is becoming a hub for the extraction of gas, Schmpetz said, and the costs are also rising for consumers.”

Natural gas now costs about $1 a million British Thermal Units (MBTU) compared to US$4.25 a million in 2013,” he said.

It’s very hard to compete with gas prices,” Schmez said.