Northern Lights Resources Corp.
Northern Lights Resources Corp. is a growth-oriented exploration and development company and is earning a 100% interest in the Medicine Springs Project located in southeastern Elko County, Nevada.
Medicine Springs is an advanced high grade silver-zinc-lead project with strong potential to host a carbonate replacement deposit and a large open pitiable oxide deposit.
Medicine Springs Silver-Zinc-Lead Project, Nevada, USA
2018 / 2019 Exploration Program
Management and Directors
Albert (Rick) Timcke, Executive Chairman and President
Vancouver-based entrepreneur and financier who has been involved in public equity market roles for more than 26 years
Jason Bahnsen, Chief Executive Officer and Director
Mining Engineer with more than 30 years of mine development and capital markets experience. International experience throughout Asia, North America, Africa and Australia. Ex Rio Tinto / Deutsche Bank
Gary Artmont, Head of Geology
Senior exploration geologist with more than 40 years of international experience in regions including Canada, USA, Mexico, South America, Indonesia, Africa, Russia, China and Mongolia. Previous Chief Exploration Geologist for Freeport McMoran Indonesia, also ex Rio Tinto / Kennecott / Norilsk / Ivanhoe
Graham Keevil, Non Executive Director
CEO of Tajiri Resources Corp.
Richard A. Kelertas, Independent Director
For 25 years, he has been a top ranked Equity Analyst and worked for various national and international firms.
Gordon Tainton, Independent Director
President of CROPS Inc.
Dr. Fouad Kamaleddine
Professor of Metallurgy
Antonio (Mel) de Quadros
On February 26, 2019, Northern Lights Resources Corp. announced that its website is now on-line. The website contains detailed information on the Company and its key project, the Medicine Springs silver-zinc-lead project that it is advancing to drilling in 2019.
On February 4, 2019, Northern Lights Resources Corp. announced that it has identified six mineralization target zones, labeled M-1 to M-6, at its Medicine Springs silver-zinc-lead project located in Elko county, Nevada, through geophysical and geological mapping and sampling work completed during the 2018 field season.
On January 31, 2019, Northern Lights Resources Corp. announced that it has terminated the earn-in agreement to acquire the Del Undur titanium and polymetallic project in Dornod, Mongolia. In June, 2017, Northern Lights entered into an earn-in agreement with a Mongolian-based company, EMIC LLC, to acquire a 100-per-cent interest in the Del Undur project.
Following the completion of a strategic review, Northern Lights has elected to withdraw from the Del Undur agreement and focus on the development of the Medicine Springs silver-zinc-lead project located in Nevada, where exploration work completed to date continues to show strong potential for the project to host an open-pittable oxide deposit and potential to host a carbonate replacement deposit at depth.
On January 7, 2019, Northern Lights Resources Corp. announced that it has completed geophysical survey work on its Medicine Springs silver-zinc-lead project located in Elko county, Nevada.
On November 6, 2018, Northern Lights Resources Corp. announced an update and the exploration plan for the Company’s Medicine Springs silver-zinc-lead project located in Elko County, Nevada.
Northern Lights has completed an extensive geological field work campaign during 2018 including:
Medicine Springs – Phase 2 Exploration Program
The results of the Phase 1 Exploration Program will be to enhance the understanding of the mineralization system at Medicine Springs and to be used as guidance for a comprehensive drill program in 2019. The goals of the Phase 2 Exploration Program include further delineation of the oxide mineralization zone and the identification of sulphide carbonate replacement style mineralization at depth below the oxide zone.
It is estimated that a 5,000 to 8,000 meter drill program will test the two target types. The program will comprise 26-30 vertical drill holes ranging from 150 to 500 meters in depth and covering a strike length of approximately 2,000 meters.