International news within the industry of mining and metal, Jul, 23 2018
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Apollo Minerals acquires tungsten-gold project in northern Spain

Map: Apollo
Map: Apollo
Published by
Simon Matthis - 22 Mar 2018

Apollo Minerals has entered into an agreement to acquire a 75% interest in the Aurenere tungstengold project in northern Spain, along strike and consistent with the geology from its Couflens Project in France. 

The Aurenere Project comprises an Investigation Permit application that covers a 55km2 area directly adjacent to the Company’s Couflens Project in France, which includes the historic Salau mine, previously one of the world’s highest-grade tungsten mines when it operated from 1971 to 1986.

The acquisition of the Aurenere Project, when combined with the 42km2 Couflens Project, increases the Company’s landholding to 97km2 in this highly prospective region of the Pyrenees. 

The Company’s acquisition of the Aurenere Project follows recent work programs at its Couflens Project in France which led to an enhanced understanding of the geology and regional scale exploration potential of the area. 

Field campaigns carried out within the Couflens licence area confirmed the presence of widespread tungsten (up to 8.25% WO3) and high grade gold (up to 24.5 g/t). 

These campaigns highlighted significant potential for shear hosted gold mineralisation to be associated with large fault structures extending to the west of the Salau mine area towards the Aurenere Project. 

Keliber geologists on the run in Finnish forests. The first indications of spodumene, a mineral rich in lithium, in the bedrock of Kaustinen were discovered in the village of Nikula in 1959. Since then, the area has been explored in a number of stages spanning the past decades. Today, the lithium spodumene deposits of Central Ostrobothnia are one of the most important reserves in Europe. Photo: Keliber
Keliber geologists on the run in Finnish forests. The first indications of spodumene, a mineral rich in lithium, in the bedrock of Kaustinen were discovered in the village of Nikula in 1959. Since then, the area has been explored in a number of stages spanning the past decades. Today, the lithium spodumene deposits of Central Ostrobothnia are one of the most important reserves in Europe. Photo: Keliber

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