Gazeebow Overview

The Gazeebow Property consists of 347 mineral claims encompassing a land area of 87 km², which contains a significant but untested gold occurrence as well as prominent secondary structures trending sub-parallel to the Gander River Ultramafic Belt (GRUB). The Property is 35 km northeast of the late 2019 New Found Gold Corp. gold discovery, which returned a diamond drill hole with 92.86 g/t Au over 19.0 meters near surface (See New Found Gold Corp. news dated January 28, 2020), and is underlain by the same package of siliciclastic rocks as the discovery host. 

Highlights

  • The Property hosts the Georges Point gold showing which is a 3 meter wide quartz vein that was traced for 250 meters with values of 0.96 g/t Au (Mineral Inventory # 002E/01/Au 003). 
  • The Property is bounded to the east by the Gander River Ultramafic ophiolite sequence, which is believed to be a major conduit for mobilization of metals in the area, and contains several sub-parallel secondary structures providing void spaces for gold mineralization to occur. 
  • Compilation of historic data has provided the company with priority targets for further sampling and trenching on the significantly underexplored property. 

Geology & Structure

The Gazeebow Property is located within the Exploits Subzone of the Dunnage Zone, laying 1.5 kilometers west of the Gander River Ultramafic Belt (GRUB) fault, which is the tectonic boundary between the Dunnage and Gander zones, and east of the Dog Bay Line fault (DBL). Both the GRUB and the DBL are major thrust faults formed during the closing of the Iapetus ocean, signifying both are deep seated, mantle tapping structures with potential to facilitate gold bearing fluid flow into proximal secondary and tertiary structures on the property. 

The property’s regional geology was mapped by the Geological Survey of Newfoundland as being early to late Ordovician siliciclastic marine sediments of the Davidsville Group. Conglomerate, siltstone, shale, and sandstone make up the local lithologies on the property (Newfoundland Resources and Mining Company Ltd., 1988) which are found to be isoclinally folded. Regional airborne magnetic surveys indicate a NE-SW trend to the stratigraphy, illustrated by prominent low magnetic signatures, and indicate a potential continuation of the lithology and structures found at New Found Gold Corp.’s Queensway’s discovery up into the Gazeebow property. 

The spatial relationship between the Davidsville sediments, the GRUB line, and secondary faults and folding on the property display a resemblance to the geologic makeup to the New Found Gold’s discovery, which makes the underexplored Gazeebow property a prospective area for orogenic style gold mineralization. 

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