The winter season in Europe has come to an end, and despite warnings of gas shortages and energy crises, it passed without major incident. Europeans worked together, combining policies, market dynamics, weather events, and personal initiatives to avoid the worst possible scenarios. The use of liquefied natural gas (LNG) soared, and the ups and downs at the Title Transfer Facility (TTF) caused palpitations and cold sweats. The European Commissioner for Energy, Kadri Simson, cautioned that this year would continue to pose challenges, and that many uncertainties remained. While many Europeans worked tirelessly, the International Energy Agency (IEA) estimates that the EU spent almost 400 billion euros on gas purchases last year, nearly triple the amount spent in 2021. Many experts have attributed the energy crisis to the COVID-19 pandemic and Russia’s decision to reduce gas flows to the EU. Russian President Vladimir Putin’s strategy to weaponize energy threatened to dry up European gas reserves and progressively game the European system. In response, politicians passed a series of extraordinary energy measures and agreed, after arduous talks, to cap gas prices. Although experts celebrate the innovative nature of these EU policies, most believe that the key to effective crisis management lies in saving. The necessary adjustments in buildings and industry, alongside gas savings and LNG imports, should happen together to avoid a repeat of the worst of the crisis. By the end of this year, Europe will be able to import an additional 78 billion cubic meters of LNG, paving the way for steady flows from the United States, Qatar, Nigeria, and other producers.