Previously published work on a Mississippi Limestone (Mississippi Lime) prospect in north-central Oklahoma described a prospect that is data rich. Aquisition was on a dense grid using nodal 3C phones, and PP and PS data were both processed and jointly inverted. Several pilot holes and laterals were drilled and fully logged, including Sonic Scanner and formation-microimager (FMI) fracture logs. Microseismic data were acquired on one well pad, as was a 3D VSP. New resesarch discusses two specific fracture-characterization methodologies. The first is the integration of vertical and lateral log suites, including fracture imaging, with seismic rock properties and completion results, including microseismic data. The results of this effort not only characterize fracture width and height but go farther by explaining why and how those fractures are created. The second is the use of converted-shear (PS) data to measure anisotropy and correlate those measurements with fracture logs. Specifically, two methods of calculating anisotropy are analyzed: slow shear-wave (S2) traveltime correction and transverse/radial energy ratio. Both methods are theoretically valid but might break down in practice because of various nongeologic artifacts that can be present in the data.