Photographs from initial exploration programme

African Battery Metals Plc, the AIM quoted African focused exploration company, is pleased to provide some photographs taken from the early part of its exploration programme at its recently acquired Kisinka cobalt-copper project in the Democratic Republic of the Congo (“DRC”). These photos along with others in the future will be posted to ABM’s website at: www.abmplc.com/s/40/gallery-drc.

Roger Murphy, CEO of ABM, commented:

“As previously announced, our early exploration has identified a number of features which are potentially prospective for cobalt-copper mineralisation and are being followed up by both further field work and by the auger programme which has commenced. These photos provide illustration of that work.

“We will keep the market updated as we progress and will add to the photo library as new pictures become available.”

Figure 1: Abandoned pit from ancestral artisanal processing of malachite from Kalukuluku

Figure 1: Abandoned pit from ancestral artisanal processing of malachite from Kalukuluku

Figure 2: Outcrop of Grand Conglomerat strat (the Grand Conglomerat hosts mineralisation of Kamoa style at other locations in Katanga. Kamoa, owned by TSX-listed Ivanhoe Mines is the fourth largest copper discovery on the planet.)

Figure 2: Outcrop of Grand Conglomerat strat (the Grand Conglomerat hosts mineralisation of Kamoa style at other locations in Katanga. Kamoa, owned by TSX-listed Ivanhoe Mines is the fourth largest copper discovery on the planet.)

Figure 3: Sandstone from Nguba

Figure 3: Sandstone from Nguba

Figure 4: Clay soil from bore hole of water. Figure 5: possible mine series material from septic tank in Kanseba village. 

Figure 4: Clay soil from bore hole of water. Figure 5: possible mine series material from septic tank in Kanseba village. 

Figures 6 & 7: Bulbostylis and cobaltophyte vegetation in clearings identified across the licence. These plants are frequently associated with copper and cobalt mineralisation and are used as an exploration tool.

Figures 6 & 7: Bulbostylis and cobaltophyte vegetation in clearings identified across the licence. These plants are frequently associated with copper and cobalt mineralisation and are used as an exploration tool.

Figure 8: Simple exploration camp established at Kisinka.

Figure 8: Simple exploration camp established at Kisinka.

Fig 9: Simple exploration camp established at Kisinka.

Fig 9: Simple exploration camp established at Kisinka.

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28 February 2018

 
 
 

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