With uranium, rare earths, nickel and cobalt potentials, the Key Lake South project consists of 1,794 ha located in the Athabasca Basin area in Saskatchewan.

It is situated approximately 5km from Key Lake Uranium Mill, and within vicinity of modern state-of-the-art uranium mining infrastructure.

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Key Lake Uranium Mill.The Largest Uranium Production Centre in the World(International Atomic Energy Agency, 2020). Source: Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission. Click Image to Enlarge
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Nearby Historic Regional Operations

Key Lake Mill. Source: Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission. Click Image to Enlarge
CNSC inspector measuring gamma dose rate. Source: Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission. Click Image to Enlarge

Regional Setting


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Uranium Targets of Key Lake South

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Anastamozing Faults

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Rare Earths at Key Lake South

Exploration Map. Click Image to Enlarge
(AR 74H04-0120) Click Image to Enlarge

KEY005 drilled in 2008*
Hole located at 454980mE 6334155mN 315° azimuth, -70° dip

(THREE+Y)/TREE (%) = 4.7~6.6
(Government of Saskatchewan, Report 264)

NOTE: All REE data subject to verification through future exploration

Exploration Map. Click Image to Enlarge

Above detection limit

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Results from Assessment Report 74H04-0120

* Sampling Procedures:  Representative core containing mineralization, significant alteration or scintillometer responses were half split over continuous length and sent for analysis. Samples were bagged and tagged and submitted to ACME Analytical Laboratories of Vancouver BC for Group 1DX, aqua regia digestion followed by a 36 element – ICPMS analysis. They were then re-analysed using Group 1EX, four acid digestion followed by a 41 element –ICP-MS.  The mineralized section in KEY005 was analysed for all rare earths using a lithium metaborate & tetraborate digestion followed by a 31 element ICP-MS analysis.

Analytical controls applied to the core samples included systematic reanalysis of samples by the lab as well as insertion of two standards (STANDARD DS7 and G-1) for each batch processed in the lab. Standards were selected to represent average anomalous values for uranium (STANDARD DS7) and a blank (G-1). This amounts to approximately one reanalysis and two standards for each 20 samples. Results of the reanalyses and standards were examined to verify the effectiveness of the laboratory procedures. Review of the analytical precision shows that the laboratory performed within standard tolerances.


EV batteries are charged and discharged by the flow of lithium ions between the graphite-containing anode and the cathode.

Sediments show up to 840 ppm Nickel and 115 ppm Cobalt in Zimmer Lake (proximal to Key Lake).

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