Recently drilled geothermal boreholes in Mol, northern Belgium, provide new information on the Lower Carboniferous carbonates in the Campine–Brabant Basin. Because of low primary porosity, fractures in these limestones and dolostones are of major importance for reservoir permeability. The Fullbore Formation MicroImager (FMI) log of the MOL-GT-01 borehole enabled interpretation of bed boundaries and fractures in the subsurface. Relationships between the frequency of these fractures and bed thickness, lithology variations and the presence of faults were explored. The results show that thick beds contain relatively few fractures and thin beds relatively many. Except for lower values in shaly intervals, the fracture frequency (number per metre) is largely independent of lithology. Zones with substantial changes in the structural dip (called a cusp) and/or azimuth of bed boundaries were identified. The clearest cusp is present at a depth of 3284 m. Since the presence of a normal fault is most likely regarding the local and regional geology, this cusp likely resembles a fault-tip fold of a WSW-ward dipping normal fault with an inclination of at least 54°. It is uncertain whether the borehole crossed the fault itself or only a monocline on top of it. Fracture frequency is increased in the vicinity of the interpreted possible faults. Up to a vertical distance of c.45 m from the faults, the mean fracture frequency is higher than in a non-faulted zone with similar lithology. However, frequency differences between these faulted and non-faulted zones are mostly insignificant, so no clear damage zones are present.