The Bawl Mill
June 2005 by Scott Harn• Greenpeace goes down with the ship...
• Airing your dirty laundry...
I got a signal but knew it was small. Still, I was very happy to find something. I continued and got another signal. Yes! A bigger nugget! Then I got another signal.
Vertical aerial photographs, a form of remote sensing, are invaluable in the search for mineral deposits, and have been used for 60 years for that purpose.
When I teach people about finding gold, I often explain that it is helpful to think of any river or stream that carries gold as being something like a sluice box.
Last month saw the mining industry take center stage as Toronto, Ontario was once again host city for the giant PDAC annual mining convention. We take at look at that gathering below, focusing on some of the negative industry sentiment on display.
- He made quite a splash
- Even the Pony Express was faster than this!
- They say it’s “snot” a joke…
Few countries in the world can claim as lengthy a mining legacy as the Cornish of southwest England. Cornwall, a county situated at the farthest tip of the country at the edge of the Atlantic ocean, has been mined for tin deposits since the Bronze Age, 2100-1500 BC.
Marketing other minerals recovered while gold mining
Our Readers Say • Pacific Legal Foundation Gets Significant Win • States to Govern Own Roadless Areas • Corralling Those Pesky Platinum Group Metals • Turquoise Mining—Labor Intensive, But Worthwhile • Goldville, Alabama • Companies Scramble to Boost Copper Production • Mining Sisters Make History • Picks & Pans: The Perfect Paystreak • Using Rock Formations to Your Advantage • Significant Oil and Gas on Alaska's Central North Slope • Melman on Gold & Silver • Mining Stock Quotes and Mineral & Metal Prices