Projects
Indy





Indy


InZinc Mining Ltd. has the option to acquire a 100% interest in the early stage Indy zinc project located in central British Columbia.  The project has regional scale discovery potential.  Indy hosts extensive under explored, near surface zinc mineralization at the Tex Zone, a 450 m long mineralized zone outlined by historical drilling.  Numerous large, untested soil geochemical anomalies also provide near surface targets with open pit potential.

Indy Highlights

  • Ground access, 55 km from major highway, 70 km from trans-continental rail
  • Last comprehensive exploration by majors 26 years ago
  • 450 m long mineralized Tex Zone outlined by shallow, wide spaced historical drill holes
  • Tex Zone drill intersections range from 1.5 m to 19.7 m widths, grading from 1.9% to 8.9% zinc, from 1.0 g/t to 55.6 g/t silver and from 0.04% to 2.4% lead
  • All mineralized Tex Zone intersections estimated within 100 m of surface
  • Tex Zone open for expansion on strike, at depth and is a priority drill target
  • Surface zinc oxides grading 45.5% zinc and 7.9 g/t silver in recent grab samples
  • Multiple, large soil geochemical anomalies over 6.5 km strike offer potential for additional discoveries
  • Four styles of zinc mineralization are widespread and only partially explored
  • Ground work and additional soil sampling will prepare the project for drilling

The project area covers 9.8 kilometres of deformed sedimentary rocks spanning the Cambrian to Lower Mississippian; a geological period known to produce most of the major western Canadian zinc deposits.


100 km South of Prince George

 


Looking Northeast to the Indy Project

 


Four Large Geochemical Anomalies Over 6.5 km
Compiled Soil Geochemistry (Pb ppm) 1980s and 1990

 


Tex Zone – 450 m Mineralized Trend – Open
Intersections Within 100 m of Surface – Diamond Drilling 1989-90

 


Tex Zone – Near Surface Drilling Intersections
Cross Section A-A` - Diamond Drilling 1989

 


Moderate Terrain
View to East – Imaged Pb (ppm) Soil Geochemistry – 1980s and 1990