The efficient production of Coalbed Methane (CBM) gas is facing challenges due to the larger dewatering period from fracture connectivity to the aquifer zone. Also, commingled production from well makes it more difficult to identify the coal seam-wise problem. Therefore, prior knowledge of sub-surface fractures in coal seams is necessary to execute an accurate simulation model for planning hydraulic fracturing treatment. This paper highlights the studies in Bokaro CBM reservoir to mitigate challenges in few wells by characterizing anisotropy, determining fast shear wave polarization angle, maximum horizontal stress direction, fracture orientation, and analysis of low resistivity signature. Both the fast shear wave polarization angle and fracture orientation in resistivity image are observed in the same direction (N26°-35°E) in coal. The fast and slow shear slowness versus frequency plot concludes stress-induced anisotropy resulting from fractures that are supported by resistivity image and drilling core. Processing of the resistivity image log shows the maximum horizontal stress is along NE-SW direction, as identified from drilling-induced fractures. The observation of low resistivity signature with resistivity ranging from 0.4 to 0.8 ohm-m in few wells confirms the presence of conducting minerals such as siderite and pyrite from the x-ray diffraction studies of sidewall core. The present work guides in making production, drilling, and hydraulic fracturing design strategies to better understand the fluid propagation for optimized CBM production and will also help in future geomechanical studies.