Slide 1

Corporate presentation September 2017 Exhibit 99.1

Slide 2

Cautionary statement

Slide 3

Feb 2016:Charif Souki and Martin Houston established Tellurian as a private company Aug 2016:Meg Gentle joined to lead the company as President & CEO Dec 2016:GE invested $25 MM in Tellurian equity Jan 2017:Total invested $207 MM in Tellurian equity Feb 2017:Merged with Magellan Petroleum to gain access to public equity market Jun 2017:Bechtel, Chart Industries, and GE completed the front engineering and design (FEED) study for Driftwood LNG Sep 2017:Announced an acquisition of natural gas production and undeveloped acreage in the Haynesville and Bossier shale Strategy Building a natural gas business that includes ~26 mtpa of production from Driftwood LNG, trading of LNG cargoes, and development of new markets globally. Tellurian introduction (NASDAQ: TELL) Secure low-cost natural gas Deliver reliable and flexible LNG to a portfolio of global customers Operate our business safely, efficiently and reliably Design and construct low-cost liquefaction and pipelines Leadership supported by experienced team and innovative business strategy

Slide 4

Pursuing accretive business along value chain Strategy Purchase low-cost gas at liquidity points, in field or as reserves Maximize margins & optionality Diversify gas supply Develop pipeline solutions for LNG plants in Louisiana Develop low-cost liquefaction Deliver LNG to end use markets worldwide Re-optimize portfolio and LNG cargos Assets 9,200 net acres and up to 138 drilling locations in Haynesville Experienced upstream team Experienced gas purchasing team Driftwood pipeline: connects Driftwood LNG to ~32 Bcf/d production Experienced pipeline development and operations team ~26 mtpa Driftwood LNG Terminal Experienced development, operations and regulatory team Experienced global marketing team Offices in Houston, Washington D.C., London, Singapore Status Negotiating with sellers Driftwood pipeline: FERC permit pending Exploring midstream options into GOM FEED complete Fixed fee construction contract under negotiation FERC permit pending Negotiating long-term LNG sales agreements Developing options for short-term cargoes Gas supply Pipeline Terminal Marketing

Slide 5

LNG oversupply is over – price signals work Low prices have stimulated LNG demand growth . . . but effective capacity utilization is over 98% . . . 2018 expected to be very tight . . . and price surges expected to signal the call for additional supply. CME expected to launch futures trading for Gulf Coast marker. Sources: Platts and ICE via Marketview, Fearnleys, Wood Mackenzie, Kepler 1H 2017 demand growth rate, Tellurian Research

Slide 6

Slide 7

Driftwood LNG cost competitive Source:Wood Mackenzie (Q4 2016), Tellurian estimates Note:(1) Includes owners’ costs and contingencies and excludes financing and pipeline related costs (2) Excludes development costs related to berths and storage tanks (3) Increase in costs tied to EPC as per 2Q17 CBI earnings call (2) (1) (3) (3) Gulf Coast new build economics amongst lowest quartile projects globally

Slide 8

History of moving quickly through regulatory process We employ many of the same members that executed Sabine Pass Source: FERC regulatory filings Note:(1) Duration of FERC review for Driftwood Project filing based on Tellurian estimates

Slide 9

Tellurian underpinned by simple capital structure Ownership structure Financing assumptions Construction & pipeline capex 20 Trains: ~$13 - 16 Bn(5) 96-mile pipeline: ~ $1.6 - 2.0 Bn(6) Capital structure Debt-to-total capital Liquefaction plant: ~70% Pipeline: ~80% Plan to raise capital at OpCo level Cash flow estimates Targeting ~80% of cash flows from long-term fixed contracts with Investment Grade counterparties EBITDA: ~$2.5 - $3.0 Bn(7) by 2025 Cash available for distribution to common shares: >$1 Bn/year Cash flow/share: $6 - $7 by 2025(8) Advisors Engaged Societe Generale to support structuring of debt financing Engaged Petrie Partners to support upstream acquisition Mgmt.(2) 52% 22% Public 24% Driftwood Pipeline Driftwood LNG Tellurian Production Company Common equity(1) 3% Notes:(1) Ownership interest as of 08/25/2017 (2) Includes shares & restricted shares owned by officers, directors & employees (3) Based on closing price of 9/1/17 (4) Cash as of 6/30/17 (5) Based on construction costs of ~$500-$600/tonne, excluding owners’ costs, financing costs and contingencies (6) Before owners’ costs, financing costs and contingencies (7) EBITDA calculated as total revenues less operating costs and transportation costs. EBITDA is a non-GAAP measure. Refer to Cautionary Statement on slide 2 of this presentation (8) Based on 210.9 mm shares outstanding Haynesville Assets Tellurian Inc. NASDAQ: TELL Common shares: 210 MM(2) Market cap: $1.8 Bn(3) Debt:$0 MM Cash:$187 MM(4)

Slide 10

Tellurian competitive advantages Unmatched experience, proven results Total headcount of ~100 professionals with decades of industry experience at Cheniere, BG Group and others Collectively, our team has constructed ~55 mtpa (20%) of liquefaction capacity worldwide, all delivered on schedule Founders orchestrated first exports out of the U.S. and originated LNG destination flexibility Technology partners with proven industry leaders - Bechtel, Chart and GE Bechtel will provide a fixed fee, inclusive contract structure. We expect this to be lowest amongst future LNG construction globally. Our team members have worked on more than half of Bechtel liquefaction jobs worldwide Strategic shareholders Total ($207 MM equity invested) and GE ($25 MM equity invested) Industry fundamentals support development U.S. economics: access to low-cost gas, building low-cost liquefaction Speed to market – completed front end engineering, fast mover through regulatory process 1,000 acre project site provides ample construction and laydown space Underpinned by low cost integrated model Bench strength Partnerships Driftwood asset

Slide 11

Tellurian Timeline Significant value creation expected in the next 12 months Note:(1) LSTK represents lump sum turnkey Engineering Bechtel engaged to complete robust FEED Feb/16 LSTK(1) EPC contract expected mid-2017 Notice to Proceed with construction expected mid-2018 Driftwood LNG first LNG cargo All LNG plants operational Regulatory Pre-filing notice Jun/16 Draft Resource Reports Dec/16 Full FERC application filed Mar/17 FERC Order expected mid-2018 Gas Supply Start buyside activity Purchase Haynesville assets Driftwood pipeline FERC application filed Mar/17 Initiate drilling Implement supply portfolio prior to COD(2) LNG Marketing Offices established in London and Singapore Dec/16 Launch of marketing effort at Gastech Conf. in Tokyo Apr/17 LNG Sales and Purchase Agreements expected 1H 2018 Financing $60 MM from mgmt., friends & family Feb. – Apr/16 $25 MM from GE Dec/16 $207 MM from TOTAL Dec/16 Engaged debt financing advisor Mar/17 Liquefaction project financial close expected mid-2018 Opportunistic capital raising Arrange project financing bank group Opportunistic capital raising 2016 FERC Pre-filing review 2018 Construction begins 2022 First LNG plant operational 2017 Q1 FERC application filing 2025 All LNG plants operational

Slide 12

Conclusions Global market needs environmentally beneficial and reliable natural gas U.S. is best positioned to meet supply needs with abundant low-cost gas, and the resources to build low-cost liquefaction LNG prices > $5.50 per MMBtu at the Gulf Coast Marker give the signal that additional liquefaction capacity is needed LNG business model needs to evolve with the changing marketplace Tellurian team’s experience innovating and capturing the fast mover advantage is unmatched Proven results . . . future success . Tellurian uniquely positioned to leverage opportunities

Slide 13

Expected to produce first LNG in 2022 Driftwood LNG Artist Rendition

Slide 14

Slide 15

Appendix Leadership team, partners and capital structure

Slide 16

Board of Directors Dillon J. Ferguson, Director, Chairman of Governance Committee Dillon J. Ferguson is a partner at Pillsbury Winthrop Shaw Pittman LLP in its energy and litigation practices, focusing his practice on oil and gas law, with an emphasis on both transaction and litigation matters. His clients are comprised of companies and individuals who are engaged in oil and gas activities Mr. Ferguson earned his B.B.A. from The University of Texas at Austin and his J.D. from South Texas College of Law Jean Jaylet, Director Jean Jaylet joined Total in the North Sea division, E&P branch as an economist and then as a transportation assets manager. He moved to Gas & Power in charge of gas and power trading development for Europe and then trading manager in Houston. He is VP LNG & Economy in Gas, Renewables & Power branch and a member of the Gas Management Committee. Mr. Jaylet holds degrees from the Ecole Nationale Supérieure d'Arts et Métiers (ENSAM) and from the IFP. Diana Derycz-Kessler, Director Ms. Diana Derycz-Kessler is a private investor with holdings in a variety or sectors including oil and gas. She launched her private practice with a focus on oil and gas, investments, and capital raising representation. Ms. Derycz-Kessler holds a Law Degree from Harvard Law School, a Master's Degree from Stanford University and a bachelor's degree from University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA). Brooke Peterson, Director, Chairman of Compensation Committee Brooke Peterson has been involved in resort development and real estate for over 35 years. Mr. Peterson serves as a trustee of several trusts of high net worth families, is involved in non-profits, is a municipal judge in Aspen, is a member of the Colorado Bar Foundation Mr. Petersen serves as a Manager of Ajax Holdings LLC and is CEO of Coldwell Banker Mason Morse Don Alan Turkleson, Director, Chairman of Audit Committee Mr. Turkleson has served in various financial roles at public companies including Chief Financial Officer at Cheniere, Laurus and Gulf Coast Energy Resources. His experience includes initial public offerings, mergers, acquisitions, master limited partnerships, project financings and debt offerings. He has served on the board of directors at ACCEL Energy Canada Limited, Cheniere Energy Partners LP Holdings, LLC, QEP Midstream Partners GP, LLC, Miller Energy Resources, Inc., Cheniere Energy Partners GP, LLC, and Stone Horn Ridge, LLC Charif Souki, Chairman Founded Cheniere Energy, the first LNG export company in the U.S., growing it to a $9 Bn company while serving as CEO from 2002 to 2015 A lifelong entrepreneur, Charif has spent 20 years raising and investing capital in a range of industries globally Martin Houston, Vice Chairman Spent three decades at BG Group plc, an FTSE 10 international integrated oil and gas company, retiring in November 2013 as COO and an executive director Conducted business in over 40 countries in an energy career spanning 35 years Meg Gentle, CEO and President Former EVP of Marketing at Cheniere Energy, based in London, England Previously served as CFO of Cheniere Energy, negotiating $25 Bn of debt and equity financings

Slide 17

Slide 18

Slide 19

Slide 20

Key project partners Liquefaction technology World-class cold box manufacturer for all technologies – supplied more than 10,000 brazed aluminum heat exchanger (BAHX) cores – more than 500 for LNG service Driftwood LNG to use the Integrated Pre-cooled Single Mixed Refrigerant (IPSMR®) liquefaction process Turbines and compressors GE Oil & Gas has 25+ years of experience in LNG technology Delivered refrigerant compressors and turbines for some of the world’s largest projects Partnering to set new low-cost standard for installed horsepower Invested $25 MM Equity partners Strategic investor Invested $207 MM, 22% ownership in Tellurian Globally integrated portfolio and experienced LNG company EPC World leader in the LNG industry, and has built 41 trains producing 120 mtpa to date Founders have deep relationship with Bechtel: 15 trains with Tellurian’s executive team Bechtel expected to wrap the Chart technology liquefaction interface Project partners

Slide 21

Potential Future Funding Sources Tellurian Inc. (NASDAQ:TELL) Public equity issuance Driftwood Pipeline Project finance debt Project equity Project finance debt Driftwood LNG Tellurian Production Company RBL facility Bonds Equity partners Equity partners Private equity partners Corporate bonds

Slide 22

Appendix LNG market

Slide 23

U.S. remains the most flexible and competitive LNG supply solution U.S. advantaged as a global energy center Continued expansion of integrated infrastructure defines the most flexible and cost effective energy system in the world Can react quickly to market changes regardless of price direction Continued increase in access to hydrocarbons driven by technology revolution Energy and financial industries becoming more sophisticated and interconnected Invent the new paradigm One-size-fits-all LNG no longer the case - U.S. structure to define the LNG industry Innovation in plant/equipment/commercial design make a difference Timing and collaboration have a significant impact Winner will leverage entire value chain Ability to innovate, identify and apply technology is key to the new market Further technological transformation and deployment should be expected Ability to incorporate renewables and policy initiatives will differentiate competitors Speed to market advantages projects in the U.S.

Slide 24

LNG market: from surplus to shortfall Source:Wood Mackenzie (Q3 2016) Note:(1) Assumes liquefaction capacity utilization rate of 95%, 90% and 85% in 2021, 2022 and 2023, respectively, and 85% thereafter (2) Driftwood LNG assumed to have liquefaction capacity of ~26 mtpa (3) FID shortfall grossed up by 85% to account for the impact of capacity utilization rate and assuming a 4-year construction period Approximately a third of global gas demand could be supplied from new LNG sources LNG demand forecasted to grow 4.8% per year 2015-2030 (1) (2) (3) Assuming no new FIDs are sanctioned soon, the global LNG market is expected to return to deficit by 2022 New FIDs are necessary beginning 2018 to keep LNG market balanced 2021+ Demand should grow to meet supply with price as the balancing factor 258 428

Slide 25

~100 mtpa of additional liquefaction needed to meet LNG demand by 2025 Source:Wood Mackenzie (Q1 2017) Note:(1) Actual LNG consumption in 2016 (2) Actual LNG global liquefaction capacity in 2016 (3) Estimate of liquefaction capacity of projects under construction (4) Estimated reduction of liquefaction capacity (5) LNG demand estimate (6) Represents the liquefaction capacity required to meet LNG demand in 2025, assuming capacity utilization rate of 85%

Slide 26

12% Growth in Asia / Middle East LNG demand in 2016(1) Source:IHS Markit Waterborne Note:(1) 2016 year-on-year change (2) AME represents Asia and Middle East (2) (2)

Slide 27

Low prices incentivize faster demand growth Asian LNG demand grew significantly over the same period in 2016; lower LNG prices are stimulating demand in Asia YoY demand is up ~12%. If current level of growth continues, markets will be short capacity by 2020, resulting in call on new capacity and higher prices. Source:Kepler July/2017

Slide 28

The U.S. offers the right product to customers Source: IHS Energy. Note: (1) Break-even price estimated based on FOB costs at $50/Bbl.

Slide 29

Fast-growing FSRU market Source: Wood Mackenzie April/2017 Floating Storage Regasification Unit capacity increasing

Slide 30

Spot market under development Source: GIIGNL 2017 publication, Wood Mackenzie Q1 2017 . Note: (1) Assuming 3 Bcf per cargo and 51 Bcf of gas per mtpa of LNG.

Slide 31

Expiration of existing contracts Source: IHS Energy. Note: Based on executed Sale and Purchase Agreements and Liquefaction Tolling Agreements.

Slide 32

Contracts signed in 2016 Contracts by duration Contracts by type of supplier Source: GIIGNL (2017). Note: (1) Short term: 4-years or less. (2) Medium term: between 5 and 10 years. (3) Long term: longer than 10 years. (4) Represents sales from portfolio players. (5) Consists of projects that are subject to Final Investment Decision. (6) Includes long, medium, and short-term contracts, extensions, and HOAs. (3) (1) (2) Total(6): 44 mtpa (5) (4) Total(6): 44 mtpa

Slide 33

Three large supply centers Steady non-traditional demand growth Barriers to entry reduced Flexible contracting structures Revocation of destination restrictions Geographic fragmentation LNG index pricing Supply competition Points of transition in the LNG market

Slide 34

Appendix Terminal

Slide 35

Driftwood 1,000 acre site unique in Louisiana Ample construction and laydown space, distinguishes project from others in U.S. Gulf Coast Artist Rendition

Slide 36

Driftwood terminal vs. traditional LNG plant – design DWLNG layout: 5.2 mtpa Traditional layout: 4.5 mtpa GE LM6000 PF+ (x4): cheapest dollar per installed horsepower = more LNG production per acre Gas pre-treatment facility Chart cold boxes (x4): IPSMR technology uses single mixed refrigerant; design scaled up from mid-scale design, rather than down from top Cold boxes (x3): 3 cold boxes, one for each refrigerant gas loop GE LM2500 (x6): smaller turbine means one needs 6 turbines and 3 circuits to produce 4.5 mtpa Gas pre-treatment Single refrigerant loop (x4): requires less land, less pipe Redundancy built-in: if 1 compressor is out of service, only that circuit is affected Larger footprint: 3 cold boxes need more land, more pipe Redundancy necessary: if 1 compressor is out of service, entire circuit is affected

Slide 37

Driftwood Project cost competitive Source: IHS Energy Jan/2017

Slide 38

Authorization under Section 3 (terminal) and Section 7 (pipeline) of the Natural Gas Act FERC designated as lead agency Oversee siting, construction and operation of LNG facilities by Energy Policy Act 2005 Provide National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) analysis and develop Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) All other agencies are cooperating agencies FERC process: Pre-filing (minimum of 6 months)May 2016 ApplicationMarch 2017 Draft Environmental Impact StatementExpected Q3-Q4 2017 Final Environmental Impact StatementExpected Q4 2017- Q1 2018 FERC OrderExpected mid-2018 FERC approval process

Slide 39

Appendix Pipeline

Slide 40

Driftwood pipeline Key facts Length 96 miles Size 48” – 74 miles 42” – 11 miles 36” – 11 miles Capacity(1) ~4.0 Bcf/d Access ~32 Bcf/d flowing gas Capex. ~$1.6 – $2.0 Bn(2) Regulatory FERC Timing Construction planned to begin in 2019 Location Evangeline, LA to Calcasieu, LA Pipeline map Note:Note: All locations are approximate. This is a preliminary map intended for project overview only (1) Based on average estimated throughput. (2) Excludes owners’ costs, financing costs and sponsors’ contingencies.

Slide 41

Driftwood LNG access to prolific resource base Source: Platts, EIA (DPR July 2017). Note: Technical recoverable resources per EIA report, April 2015. Major basins provide liquidity, minimize price risk Permian Basin Barnett Basin Haynesville Basin Fayetteville Basin Marcellus Basin Utica Basin Eagle Ford Basin Resources (Tcf, 2015): 35.9 Production (Bcf/d): 1.7 Basis ($/mmBtu, 2017 YTD): -$0.11 Resources (Tcf, 2015): 199.2 Production (Bcf/d, 2017): 4.5 Basis ($/mmBtu, 2017 YTD): -$0.53 Resources (Tcf, 2015): 211.3 Production (Bcf/d): 19.6 Basis ($/mmBtu, 2017 YTD): -$0.58 Resources (Tcf, 2015): 74.4 Production (Bcf/d): 8.4 Basis ($/mmBtu, 2017 YTD): -$0.27 Resources (Tcf, 2015): 12.9 Production (Bcf/d): 2.8 Basis ($/mmBtu, 2017 YTD): -$0.11 Resources (Tcf, 2015): 76.8 Production (Bcf/d): 6.6 Basis ($/mmBtu, 2017 YTD): -$0.11 Resources (Tcf, 2015): 52.2 Production (Bcf/d): 6.3 Basis ($/mmBtu, 2017 YTD): -$0.05 Driftwood LNG facility Driftwood pipeline

Slide 42

Driftwood pipeline gas access minimizes risk Source: EIA, Tellurian. Note: Data refers to resource within operating footprint of Driftwood pipeline (DWPL) &Driftwood LNG (DWLNG) Pipeline capacity refers to combined capacity of pipelines connecting to directly to DWPL Meter stations refers to maximum capacity available from an interconnect pipe Optimal geographic and geologic diversity 588.3 41.3 31.8 12.5 Resources Flowing gas through inter/intrastate pipes in area Flowing gas to Driftwood Pipeline Meter stations Tcf Bcf/d Bcf/d Bcf/d 4 Bcf/d Pipeline volume to plant

Slide 43

Driftwood LNG gas access Optimal mix and resource availability and accessibility 588.3 Tcf of resources 41.3 Bcf/d of daily production 31.8 Bcf/d of pipeline capacity 12.5 Bcf/d of pipeline connections Source: EIA, Tellurian. Note: (1) EIA; Reserves = technical recoverable resources, 2015. (2) EIA DPR July 2017. Daily production estimate refers to volumes accessible to Driftwood pipeline route U.S. gas resources(1) (Tcf) U.S. gas production(2) (Bcf/d) Pipeline capacity (Bcf/d) Pipeline connections (Bcf/d)

Slide 44

Southwest Louisiana: core of U.S. exports Core of U.S. natural gas exports Louisiana Texas Gulf of Mexico Inbound from Perryville 2024 4.8 Bcf/d Inbound from East 2024 3.2 Bcf/d Inbound from Perryville 2024 1.7 Bcf/d Inbound from West 2024 2.0 Bcf/d Inbound to Gillis 2024 4.0 Bcf/d Southwest Louisiana demand center 2025 demand: 12 Bcf/d(1) Inbound to Southwest LA 2024 8.0 Bcf/d Lake Charles, LA Gillis, LA Eunice, LA Inbound to Southwest LA 2024 2.7 Bcf/d Outbound to TX 2024 0.9 Bcf/d Driftwood LNG From East 3.2 Bcf/d From West 2.0 Bcf/d From Perryville to Eunice 4.8 Bcf/d From Perryville to Gillis 1.7 Bcf/d 2024 Total(2): ~11.7 Bcf/d Source: Company data and Tellurian estimates. Note: (1) LNG demand includes ambient capacity. (2) Based on aggregate inbound flows to Gillis and Eunice, Louisiana.

Slide 45

Southwest Louisiana: core of U.S. nat. gas exports Gas production from the Permian expected to increase to ~13 Bcf/d by 2025 with limited export capacity Source: Goldman Sachs. Note: (1) Forecast based on WTI price of $52/Bbl oil, $3.00/mmBtu natural gas; production split of 57% oil, 23% NGLs and 20% natural gas. (2) Based on prospective future demand primarily from liquefaction facilities located in Southwest Louisiana. Forecasted incremental demand increase from Southwest Louisiana area of ~7.5 Bcf/d by 2025 Actual Forecast(1) Southwest Louisiana demand growth +7.5 Bcf/d(2) Permian supply growth Gas production (2)