Thursday 27th October 2016

Resource Clips

Posts tagged ‘Goldcorp Inc (G)’

Kapuskasing Gold drills near-surface 4.68 g/t over 1.6 metres in northern Ontario

September 27th, 2016

by Greg Klein | September 27, 2016

A brief drill program of three shallow holes confirmed significant gold mineralization on the Rollo project in northern Ontario, Kapuskasing Gold TSXV:KAP announced September 27. The 150-metre summer campaign tested continuity of the property’s Racicot gold showing. The previous summer’s channel sampling found results up to 8.82 g/t gold over 0.6 metres. Grab samples assayed 1 g/t, 1.89 g/t and 11.41 g/t gold.

Kapuskasing Gold drills 4.68 g/t over 1.6 metres in northern Ontario

Some highlights from the most recent program show:

Hole RO-16-01

  • 3.24 g/t gold over 0.7 metres, starting at 8.5 metres in downhole depth

  • 2.32 g/t over 0.5 metres, starting at 10.6 metres

Hole RO-16-02

  • 3.3 g/t over 0.9 metres, starting at 8.2 metres

Hole RO-16-03

  • 4.68 g/t over 1.6 metres, starting at 14 metres
  • (including 8.05 g/t over 0.8 metres)

True widths were unavailable.

Results support an interpretation that associates mineralization with a red syenite dyke that strikes approximately 100 degrees, the company stated

Located along a projected extension of the Destor-Porcupine fault zone, Rollo sits between IAMGOLD’s (TSX:IMG) Cote Lake gold deposit and Goldcorp’s (TSX:G) Borden gold project. Last week Richmond Minerals TSXV:RMD announced results from its Ridley Lake property about three kilometres southwest of Rollo, hitting up to 1.26 g/t gold over 33 metres, including 4.11 g/t over 7 metres.

Future plans for Kapuskasing include additional drilling and ground geophysics. The company intends to resume work this autumn.

A 10-hole, 1,000-metre program at Kapuskasing’s West Keefer property found no significant gold but did identify lithologies favourable for hosting mineralization, the company added.

Kapuskasing holds seven gold properties along extensions of the Destor-Porcupine structure or the Borden gold project. The company closed a $246,600 private placement in July.

Casino, Selwyn Chihong sign MOU to power Yukon/NWT projects with B.C. LNG

September 21st, 2016

by Greg Klein | September 21, 2016

Liquefied natural gas would be the fuel of choice to electrify two potential northern mines, according to a memorandum of understanding announced September 21. Casino Mining and Selwyn Chihong Mining said the proposed deal with Ferus Natural Gas Fuels would cut costs as well as CO2 emissions.

Casino, Selwyn Chihong sign MOU to power Yukon projects with B.C. LNG

LNG could overcome diesel dependency
in grid-less regions of the North.

Through its subsidiary, Western Copper and Gold TSX:WRN has the Casino gold-copper-molybdenum project undergoing environmental assessment. Selwyn Chihong’s Selwyn zinc-lead project currently moves towards pre-feasibility.

The plan would have Ferus build an LNG plant at Fort Nelson, in northeastern British Columbia’s Peace River oil and gas region. Ferus built and operates Canada’s first merchant LNG plant in northwestern Alberta. A related company, Eagle LNG Partners, has an LNG plant under construction in Florida. Ferus stated it provides LNG and compressed natural gas fuelling services including liquefaction, compression, storage and delivery to the oil and gas, mining, marine, rail and power generation sectors.

The plan “may also benefit neighbouring mines, industries and communities currently powered by diesel, by making the LNG more broadly available,” commented Ferus president/CEO Dick Brown.

“Neighbouring” might cover a lot of ground. Casino’s located in west-central Yukon. Selwyn straddles the Yukon/Northwest Territories border.

But for the time being the Coffee gold project, Yukon’s likeliest new mine and located only about 30 kilometres northwest of Casino, sticks to a diesel-fuelled plan. Low diesel costs ruled out “the additional $1.5-million capital expense associated with LNG storage and vaporization,” according to last January’s feasibility study. “If in the future diesel fuel costs increase, significant power generation cost savings may be realized by substituting LNG for diesel.”

Goldcorp TSX:G subsidiary Kaminak Gold hopes to begin Coffee construction in mid-2018.

Backers of the Fort Nelson proposal anticipate two phases of development to be commissioned in 2020 and 2022.

The northern enigma

September 2nd, 2016

UBC researchers help explorers better understand Yukon and Alaskan geology

by Greg Klein

They’re not necessarily the mob you’d find whooping it up in the Malamute Saloon. But the spell of the Yukon and neighbouring Alaska has attracted a unique collaboration of industry and academia with a mission—to unravel some of the geology that remains mysterious after more than a century of scrutiny. Demonstrated dramatically by Goldcorp’s (TSX:G) $520-million takeout of Kaminak Gold, the land of Robert Service, Jack London and countless TV reality shows still has considerable mineral wealth to be found.

UBC researchers help explorers better understand Yukon and Alaskan geology

Murray Allan (left), students Kathryn Grodzicki and Stephen Bartlett
take a break while mapping in Yukon’s Dawson Range.
(Photo: Murray Allan)

Joining the search are students and faculty from the University of British Columbia’s Mineral Deposit Research Unit. Catalysed by the discovery of the territory’s White Gold district, the group conducted its Yukon Gold Project from 2010 to 2012. They returned in 2014 with the current Yukon-Alaska Metallogeny project, partly inspired by the Kaminak discovery.

“We’re basically looking at everything from the Yukon-B.C. border all the way up to the Fairbanks area,” MDRU research associate Murray Allan tells “It’s an enormous package of ground.”

The region includes Kaminak’s Coffee, Western Copper and Gold’s (TSX:WRN) Casino and Copper North Mining’s (TSXV:COL) Carmacks deposits, among other resources in the Dawson Range Mineral Belt.

Much of the work involves “digesting public information, assimilating already-existing data into coherent data sets that can be of value to companies when they’re deciding where to target,” Allan explains. “In parallel to that we’re doing our own field work, looking at areas that are poorly understood, sampling rocks, understanding the age and the controls on mineralization so companies can make much better technical exploration decisions.”

It’s “a huge, collaborative effort,” he emphasizes. “What we do relies 100% on the participation of industry sponsors and the exploration industry as a whole. Just as important is the relationship we have with the various government surveys.”

Last month the group collected a $557,670 grant from the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada. The project also gets $700,000 in direct and in-kind contributions from Kaminak, Sumac Mines and Copper North. The MDRU works closely with the Yukon Geological Survey and also with the national surveys of Canada and the U.S.

Kaminak president Eira Thomas credited the group with bringing “a high level of scientific rigour … to our geological understanding of the Coffee gold resource. This knowledge ultimately contributes to improved exploration and development planning.”

The region’s lack of glaciation presents challenges as well as benefits, Allan points out. There’s little rock at surface, so trenching plays a bigger role in early-stage work. On the other hand, soils have largely stayed put for an awfully long time. “For example, if a program identifies a gold anomaly in soils, almost certainly they’re very close to a bedrock source of mineralization.” That helps explain legendary prospector Shawn Ryan’s success in sparking the Yukon’s most recent gold rush.

Speaking of legendary, the Klondike gold fields sit within the project area. There, the lack of glaciation “led to very deep weathering of mineralized rock, which ultimately led to the efficient accumulation of placer gold deposits,” Allan points out. Probably 20 million ounces or more have been pulled out of Klondike creeks. Yet a bedrock source of gold that’s economic by current mining standards remains elusive.

UBC researchers help explorers better understand Yukon and Alaskan geology

Some of the Yukon-Alaska Metallogeny team
on a site visit to Kaminak’s Coffee project.
(Photo: Murray Allan)

“Up until now, despite lots of effort, there’s been no notable discoveries of gold in the ground. Either it’s a problem with the exploration methods or our understanding of what controls gold in the Klondike, or perhaps there’s a good geological reason why there might not be huge quantities of gold in economic concentrations in the ground,” he says.

“Our role is to understand what controls mineralization of any age and any style. That plays into the structural controls, whether faults of a particular orientation might be important, or whether a certain igneous rock of a particular age might play a role. We have examples of both. We’ve identified a large number of systems related to Late Cretaceous intrusions, for example, which we know are very fertile for copper and gold mineralization. But the White Gold district that kicked off in 2009, for example, has no intrusions to our knowledge that control mineralization there. The gold seems to be purely associated with faults.”

Having wrapped up 2016 field work last month, the group’s back at UBC, busy processing samples and compiling data. Their findings, often in the form of maps and data sets, go first to industry sponsors. That gives the companies a short-term advantage during a period of confidentiality. Then the info goes public, in a thesis or academic publication.

But even back in Vancouver, the spell of the Yukon remains.

“It’s an interesting role for us to play, doing modern, cutting-edge science in an area that has that industrial heritage,” Allan says. “I don’t think anyone working in that area would deny that’s part of the appeal. But the fact remains that there’s a lot of gold we know about, for example in placer creeks, but not much knowledge about the source of that gold. So there remains a huge amount of potential for hard rock explorers in that part of the world. There’s a very legitimate economic reason for investment and exploration in that part of the Yukon and Alaska.”

The MDRU returns to the field next June.

Dunnedin Ventures increases till sampling in search of Nunavut diamonds

August 31st, 2016

by Greg Klein | August 31, 2016

With a goal nearly 10 times the size of last year’s program, Dunnedin Ventures TSXV:DVI has a greatly expanded campaign of till sampling underway at its Kahuna project in Nunavut. The company hopes to process this year’s samples in time to guide a winter program on the 13,000-hectare property near Hudson Bay’s northwestern shore.

Dunnedin Ventures increases till sampling in search of Nunavut diamonds

These diamonds from Dunnedin’s Kahuna
project range between 1.18 and 1.7 millimetres.

Using techniques pioneered by Dunnedin adviser Chuck Fipke, last year’s program “identified several new targets consistent with our known diamond-bearing kimberlites, including both dyke and pipe targets, and extensions to known diamond-bearing kimberlites,” said CEO Chris Taylor. “We anticipate that this summer’s 1,000-sample program will define additional targets and will allow us to accurately prioritize sites for upcoming drilling and bulk sampling.”

This field program should cost around $350,000, a relatively low budget due to the proximity of the hamlets of Rankin Inlet and Chesterfield Inlet.

The company also keeps busy with diamond recoveries from samples taken last year at the project’s Notch, PST and Kahuna kimberlites. Previous recoveries showed 96 commercial-sized diamonds from PST and another 36 from a Notch sample that was about 40% processed.

In addition Dunnedin has last year’s till samples under evaluation for gold potential.

Having held a series of community meetings recommended by the Nunavut Impact Review Board, Dunnedin plans to submit a revised project proposal to the NIRB. The company currently holds permits to work on federally controlled lands into 2017 and on Inuit-controlled lands into 2018.

Earlier this month Dunnedin appointed two strategic advisers, John Robins and Jim Paterson. Robins’ history with Kahuna dates to early last decade when he founded the company that held the original tenure. He brings to Dunnedin access to a proprietary database of historic results. Robins has been involved in a number of mergers and acquisitions including Goldcorp’s (TSX:G) takeover of Kaminak Gold, where he served as executive chairperson. He remains a director with other companies including Kivalliq Energy TSXV:KIV.

A former director of Kaminak, Paterson serves as CEO/director of Kivalliq, which holds the Angilak uranium deposit in the same region as Kahuna. During his 19 years of experience he’s acted as an executive or director of companies that raised over $175 million.

In early August Dunnedin offered a private placement of $1.3 million.

A January 2015 estimate showed inferred resources for the Kahuna and Notch kimberlites, 12 kilometres apart:

  • Kahuna (+0.85 mm cutoff): 3.06 million tonnes averaging 1.04 carats per tonne for 3.19 million carats
  • (+1.18 mm cutoff): 0.8 ct/t for 2.45 million carats

  • Notch (+0.85 mm cutoff): 921,000 tonnes averaging 0.9 ct/t for 829,000 carats
  • (+1.18 mm cutoff): 0.83 ct/t for 765,000 carats

  • Total (+0.85 mm cutoff): 3.99 million tonnes averaging 1.01 ct/t for 4.02 million carats
  • (+1.18 mm cutoff): 0.81 ct/t for 3.22 million carats

Both dykes remain open along strike and at depth.

Read more about Dunnedin Ventures.

See Chris Berry’s report on long-term diamond demand.

Drilling begins on Kapuskasing Gold’s Rollo property in northern Ontario

July 25th, 2016

by Greg Klein | July 25, 2016

Following up on last year’s high-grade samples, Kapuskasing Gold TSXV:KAP now has a drill program underway at its Rollo project in northern Ontario. On July 25 the company announced that three or four holes, each about 50 metres’ depth, will test the property’s Racicot gold showing.

Drilling begins on Kapuskasing Gold’s Rollo property in northern Ontario

Channel sample results from the area in August 2015 included 8.82 grams per tonne gold over 0.6 metres. Grab samples assayed as high as 1, 1.89 and 11.41 g/t gold.

The Racicot showing appears to be associated with a north-bearing quartz, quartz carbonate vein system crosscutting east-west trending mafic metavolcanics and a syenite/porphyry dyke system that trends sub-parallel to the metavolcanics, the company stated. “The drill program is designed to get a better understanding of these geological relationships.”

Kapuskasing’s portfolio includes seven properties along extensions of the Destor-Porcupine structure or Goldcorp’s (TSX:G) Borden gold project. Earlier this month Kapuskasing closed a $246,600 private placement.

Diavik diamond production surpasses 100 million carats

May 19th, 2016

by Greg Klein | May 19, 2016

Canada’s largest diamond mine reached a production milestone this week as Diavik passed the 100-million-carat mark. In operation since 2003, the project’s now a 60/40 joint venture of Rio Tinto NYSE:RIO and Dominion Diamond TSX:DDC, with Rio acting as operator. The company lauded “the teams who have helped make this happen safely and responsibly in some of the harshest operating conditions in the world.” The mine sits about 220 kilometres south of the Arctic Circle in the Northwest Territories’ Lac de Gras region.

Diavik diamond production surpasses 100 million carats

Despite “some of the harshest operating conditions in
the world,” Diavik continues to produce valuable gems.

Rio expects to bring a fourth pipe called A-21 online in H2 2018, spending US$350 million over a four-year period that began in 2014. A-21 would add a proven reserve of 10 million carats, helping extend Diavik’s lifespan to 2023.

The mine employs approximately 1,100 people, half of them living in the north and one-quarter aboriginal. Since 2003, operators have spent C$6.8 billion on goods and services, over 70% with local firms, many of them native-owned.

“Strong and respectful partnerships are at the heart of the way we work at Diavik and I would like to thank all of our investors, our community, business and government partners, and our workforce for their support over the past 13 years,” said Diavik president/COO Marc Cameron.

After De Beers suspended Snap Lake operations last December, the NWT was reduced to just two mines, Diavik and Dominion’s majority-held Ekati. Those two, however, produce enough diamonds to place Canada third in world production by value. Lac de Gras gains “the world’s largest new diamond mine” in H2 this year as Gahcho Kué begins production on a probable reserve totalling 55.5 million carats. A 51%/49% JV of De Beers and Mountain Province Diamonds TSX:MPV, the mine was 94% complete as of last week.

Creating nearly 40% of the territory’s GDP in 2014, diamond mining provides the NWT economy’s largest private sector contribution.

The Diavik discovery followed Chuck Fipke’s 1991 Ekati find, which set off the country’s biggest staking stampede since the Klondike. Matthew Hart’s Diamond: The History of a Cold-Blooded Love Affair recounts Diavik’s dramatic 1994 discovery by Eira Thomas, then a 24-year-old project manager for Dominion-predecessor Aber Resources.

Thomas now serves as president/CEO of Kaminak Gold TSXV:KAM, which last week announced a takeover bid by Goldcorp TSX:G valued at C$520 million.

Kapuskasing Gold samples up to 11.41 g/t, plans northern Ontario drill program

August 6th, 2015

by Greg Klein | August 6, 2015

With sample assays in from its Rollo property in northern Ontario, Kapuskasing Gold TSXV:KAP announced “two different gold-bearing relationships” on August 6. The company described “a north-bearing quartz vein system sampled in three locations over 30 metres of strike” which returned up to 8.59 grams per tonne gold over 0.6 metres and “a syenite-porphyry dyke system crosscutting the quartz vein system which sampled up to 11.41 g/t along its contact with east-west trending mafic metavolcanics.”

Kapuskasing Gold samples up to 11.41 g/t, plans northern Ontario drill program

Sample results encouraged Kapuskasing Gold
to plan a Rollo drill program.

The results come from a program of prospecting, mapping, three grab samples and 12 channel samples on the property’s Racicot gold showing.

Grab samples returned 11.41 g/t, 1.88 g/t and 1.01 g/t. Highlights from the channel samples included 8.59 g/t over 0.6 metres, 6.75 g/t over 0.5 metres and 2.45 g/t over 0.5 metres.

Kapuskasing plans to test the two mineralized areas with a program of shallow drilling to about 50 metres in depth. The company anticipates signing exploration agreements with natives “in the very near term” and receiving drill permits by late August.

In June Kapuskasing reported grab samples as high as 8.75 and 11.5 g/t. These also came from Rollo’s Racicot showing, then known as the Hanson Lake showing. In addition the company found several anomalous samples up to 102 ppb gold at its nearby Borden North project.

Last month Kapuskasing offered a $500,000 private placement to fund further exploration.

The company’s portfolio comprises six properties west of Timmins along extensions or interpreted extensions of the Destor-Porcupine structure or Goldcorp’s (TSX:G) Borden gold project.

GTA Resources samples gold over IP anomalies at Ivanhoe

July 20th, 2015

by Greg Klein | July 20, 2015

Sample results reported July 20 by GTA Resources and Mining TSXV:GTA confirm gold associated with induced polarization anomalies at the Ivanhoe project in Ontario. Summer field work collected 83 rock samples and 47 soil samples, with rock samples ranging from less than 5 ppb to 1.13 grams per tonne gold.

GTA Resources samples gold over IP anomalies at Ivanhoe

Among the grab samples were grades of 0.75 g/t and 1.13 g/t found near the western end of the 500-metre-long Montana high resistivity zone. Samples reported from the area last year reached as high as 4.81 g/t.

A quartz float sample at the BP porphyry zone graded up to 1.13 g/t and was found 180 metres northeast of a float that last year graded 18.1 g/t gold. Of 15 soil samples from an area approximately 200 metres by 500 metres, seven showed anomalous results ranging from seven to 102 ppb gold.

GTA has drilling planned for autumn. The 13,258-hectare property features an interpreted extension of the Porcupine Destor fault zone and the northeast extension of the interpreted trend hosting the Borden Lake gold discovery acquired earlier this year by Goldcorp TSX:G through its takeover of Probe Mines.

GTA’s flagship is the 337-hectare Northshore project on the Hemlo-Schreiber Greenstone Belt. An engineering study announced last month examined a possible small-scale, low-cost open pit operation. The company has completed a 51% earn-in on the project, a joint venture with Balmoral Resources TSX:BAR.

In Newfoundland, GTA has geophysics planned for its recently acquired Burnt Pond zinc-copper property.

Read more about GTA Resources and Mining.

Low-hanging fruit

June 26th, 2015

GTA Resources considers mining near-surface, high-grade Ontario gold

by Greg Klein

For the majors, the really big new gold deposits seem more and more elusive. But GTA Resources and Mining TSXV:GTA thinks it might have found enough low-hanging fruit to make a substantial impact on a small-cap company. Recently optimized high-grade pit shells have GTA examining the possibility of low-cost production at the Northshore project, 125 kilometres west of Hemlo.

GTA Resources considers mining near-surface, high-grade Ontario gold

A program of shallow infill drilling would help determine
the viability of small-scale mining at GTA’s Northshore project.

“We knew we had a high-grade zone within the Afric deposit,” CEO Wayne Reid says of Northshore’s June 2014 resource estimate. “And we wanted to know what could be put in shallow pits as a high-grade resource because it might be very simple to mine this stuff in an open pit with very little stripping and truck it to an existing mill.”

In a joint venture with Balmoral Resources TSX:BAR, GTA has completed a 51% earn-in and acts as operator of the 337-hectare project on the Hemlo-Schreiber Greenstone Belt. Based on 52 holes totalling 11,390 metres, the Afric zone’s resource used a 0.5 gram-per-tonne cutoff to show:

  • indicated: 12.36 million tonnes averaging 0.99 g/t for 391,000 ounces gold

  • inferred: 29.58 million tonnes averaging 0.87 g/t for 824,000 ounces

Intrigued by the high-grade areas close to surface, GTA commissioned an engineering study that detailed two pit shells within the existing resource. In results released this month, two options were provided within each shell, with those for the West area showing:

Pit Pws 28

  • indicated: 56,825 tonnes averaging 2.92 g/t for 5,335 ounces

Pit Pws 31

  • indicated: 100,665 tonnes averaging 2.8 g/t for 9,062 ounces

For the East area, the two options showed:

Pit Pws 28

  • inferred: 62,809 tonnes averaging 2.86 g/t for 5,775 ounces

Pit Pws 31

  • indicated: 91,449 tonnes averaging 2.38 g/t for 6,998 ounces

  • inferred: 287,060 tonnes averaging 2.63 g/t for 24,273 ounces

For both East and West areas, pit 28 totals 5,335 ounces indicated and 5,775 ounces inferred. Pit 31’s total comes to 16,060 ounces indicated and 24,273 ounces inferred. The strip ratio for each pit came to 0.5 and 0.8 respectively.

If a low-cost mining scenario proves possible, such numbers could offer significant opportunity for a company like GTA, Reid says. An affable Newfoundlander who’s been a professional geologist for close to 40 years, he looks back on a career largely focused on Archean gold deposits, mainly in the Timmins camp but also in Red Lake, along with base metals and uranium experience.

Reid spent over 20 years in senior roles with the Noranda/Hemlo group. He’s also served as manager of Canadian exploration for Echo Bay Mines and exploration manager for St. Andrew Goldfields TSX:SAS, in addition to positions with other companies. Reid initially staked and began exploration at Brewery Creek and took part in the team that sunk the first holes in Newfoundland’s Boundary deposit, which became the Duck Pond mine.

Looking at Northshore’s optimized pits, he says, “I think that if our preliminary numbers can be verified you could have a good profit without needing a lot of capital. What we need to do now is put some economic numbers on that and also firm up those ounces.”

To accomplish that, Reid wants to do shallow infill drilling, baseline environmental studies and a mini-bulk sample ranging from 10,000 to 50,000 tonnes, depending on what permitting allows. A four-kilometre road linking to the Trans-Canada Highway would need upgrading. “We’ve already talked to some existing mills within a 150-kilometre radius of the deposit,” Reid says.

With $600,000 now in the till, GTA hopes to raise more money soon through a flow-through share offering which would allow further work to resume around mid-summer.

I think it would take one key person to co-ordinate it. After that, it’s all contracting—the mining, the trucking, the milling.—Wayne Reid, CEO of
GTA Resources and Mining

While the Hemlo-Schreiber Greenstone Belt discovery remains GTA’s flagship, the company’s also active farther east, between Timmins and the Borden Lake deposit acquired by Goldcorp TSX:G earlier this year. Now in the second year of a 100% option on the Ivanhoe project, GTA expanded its claims by 40% over the last year to compile a 13,258-hectare land package. An interpreted extension of the Destor Porcupine fault zone extends across the northern part of the property.

Last year’s prospecting identified four areas of gold mineralization on the Destor Porcupine break and a porphyry trend. Samples graded up to 4.1 g/t and 18.1 g/t. Magnetometer and induced polarization surveys followed, with IP finding several high resistivity and chargeability targets that appear to coincide with the mineralized areas. With additional fieldwork to come, drilling is tentatively planned for late summer or early fall.

In Reid’s home province and near the Duck Pond mine he helped explore, GTA optioned claims earlier this month that comprise part of the Burnt Pond zinc-copper property. “We’re going to do a geophysical program to better identify some VMS or base metals targets and get ready to drill them,” he says. The plan is to take advantage of Newfoundland’s 50% rebate on exploration costs. Surveys could begin in summer or fall.

Back in Ontario but currently on the backburner is GTA’s Auden property, immediately south of Zenyatta Ventures’ (TSXV:ZEN) Albany graphite project.

If all goes well at Northshore, the high-grade, near-surface areas could potentially “make serious money for our market cap,” Reid emphasizes. For the exploration company to go into production, “we would have to get the right people in the right places,” he explains. “I think it would take one key person to co-ordinate it. After that, it’s all contracting—the mining, the trucking, the milling.”

He adds, “Now if someone wanted to take it out and buy it from us, we’d be open to that also.”

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