In secondary and enhanced oil recovery projects, it is critical to determine if hydraulic fracturing occurs during water injection and, if fracturing occurs, to understand its associated impacts on oil recovery. If hydraulic fracturing occurs under normal injection operating conditions or, if the production and/or injection wells are fracture stimulated, knowing the orientation and dimensions of the created fractures are critical for determining the proper pattern alignment to optimize sweep efficiency. This paper presents the application and results of tiltmeter mapping techniques used at the Howard Glasscock East Unit (HGEU). Tiltmeter mapping was used to determine the existence, orientation, and geometry of created hydraulic fractures, as well as, the dependence of fracture length on the water injection rate. Tiltmeter fracture mapping identified that hydraulic fracturing occurs even at very low water injection rates (less than 250 BWPD) at the HGEU creating significant fractures (exceeding 400 feet of half-length). The mapping also showed that the length of the fractures was relatively rate independent over the range of rates tested. The HGEU waterflood pattern orientation, pattern spacing and injection rate guidelines were established based on these results.