The Monte Cristo Valley and its Kibby Basin may host high-grade lithium brines similar to the grades when Clayton Valley started lithium production in the 1960s.

Today, Belmont Resources Inc. announced to have received exchange approval for acquiring 100% of the Kibby Basin Property, located 65 km north of the Clayton Valley in Nevada, USA. According to the newly filed NI43-101 Technical Report, the property has potential to host lithium-bearing brines in a geological setting similar to the continental brine model ascribed to the Clayton Valley. As Albermarle Corp. has filed an official protest with the Nevada Division of Water Resources (NDWR) against any further granting of water rights in the “overapproriated” Clayton Valley, other basins in Nevada prospective for lithium brines – such as Kibby Basin – may experience an increased investor’s interest in the near future. Rockstone expects Belmont to start exploration at Kibby Basin shortly, potentially creating vast shareholder value in case commercial grades of lithium-bearing brines can be identified on its property.

Albemarle Corp. (current market capitalization: $9 billion USD) acquired Rockwood Holdings, amongst others operator of North America’s only brine based lithium production facility, the Silver Peak Mine in the Clayton Valley, for $6 billion in early 2015. Considering Albemarle’s detailed argumentation in its protest letter, it appears that Albemarle does not want to allow any future competition for lithium brine production in the Clayton Valley. Silver Peak has been producing lithium from brines since the 1960s, during which period the average lithium grades decreased from about 400 mg/L to an estimated 100 mg/L today.

According to Albemarle’s protest:

• Any further pumping in the Clayton Valley would decrease the levels of brine in both quality and quantity.

• Dilution would destroy the entire lithium ore deposit which would require Albemarle to cease operations as the largest employer in Esmeralda County.

• Anyone speculating on the success of being granted water rights, or even on potentially operating a lithium mine in the Clayton Valley, is not proceeding in good faith, whereas Nevada’s State Engineer has an obligation to protect existing rights against such speculation.

Therefore, any company active in the Clayton Valley may have to cope with future protests from Albemarle. As such, Clayton Valley is believed to be a somewhat riskier exploration area than other areas, such as Kibby Basin, in case lithium-bearing brines with commercial grades can be identified in closed aquifers below surface similar to Clayton Valley.

According to the NI43-101 Technical Report on Belmont’s Kibby Basin Property (May 26, 2016):

• The author, E.L. “Buster” Hunsaker (P.Geo), made an unaccompanied visit to the property on April 21, 2016 to review the access, property geology, and physiographic setting.

• The Kibby Basin Property is an early stage exploration project that warrants further work. As is typical, the data available are limited. However, due to the regional setting, extensive information is available from academic, government, and professional public domain sources. Using a continental-brine lithium model based on Clayton Valley, the available data is useful and sufficient to review and discuss the Property. Regional and property-wide geology reviewed for the Kibby Basin Property shows key features that are similar to the known lithium mine area at Silver Peak-Clayton Valley.

1. The setting of Kibby Flat within the Monte Cristo Valley indicates a basin large enough to develop layers that could act as aquifers.

2. Regional gravity data suggest a basin with sufficient depth to provide enough volume of Quaternary sediments to host aquifers of sufficient extent.

3. Groundwater is present & widespread.

4. Geothermal indicators suggest an area with locally higher heat-flow.

• The data suggest two work phases will prudently and effectively test for the presence and quality of the four key features mentioned above. Phase one results will determine how best to execute the drilling proposed in phase two. The phase one program consists of a regional geophysical review and a detailed gravity program. The regional geophysical review will give guidance to design the detailed gravity layout and orientation. Basin geometry indicates station spacing of 250 meters is sufficient. 395 stations will provide the coverage to determine basin depth and delineate the structural setting.



The Kibby Basin Property

Figure 1: Kibby Basin Property Location Map

Size: 1,036 hectares (2,560 acres)

Location: The Kibby Property is located in Kibby Flat, which is the geographic name for the playa in the lowest portion, of the Monte Cristo Valley. The playa is a closed basin that is essentially flat, with an elevation of 5,268 feet (1,606 m).

Access: Vehicle access is good to all portions of the Property.

Infrastructure: Surface rights are sufficient to support a mining operation, power is less than 8 miles distant. Tonopah and the surrounding region hosts sufficient experienced mining people, contractors, and equipment to carry out most mining and exploration activities. Reno and Las Vegas are less than 240 miles distant if additional supplies and experience are required. Tonopah is the likely source of water for drilling.

Figure 2: Location Map of Kibby Basin

Geological Setting: Kibby Basin is located in the western portion of the Great Basin in Nevada. The regional tectonic and structural setting is complex (Figure 3). Lithology and physiography, in particular, reflect this complexity with a wide range of rock ages (Precambrian to recent) and a varied distribution of rock types (metamorphic-volcanic-igneous-sedimentary-surficial unconsolidated sediments). Of necessity, this complexity is simplified; which still leaves a noticeably long list of specific rock units (Figure 3). However, the visible, surface of the property geology is simple. The surface rocks consist exclusively of Quaternary Alluvium and unconsolidated playa sand, gravel, and clay (Figure 3). No faults, folds, or additional structural elements occur on the surface within the claim area.

Figure 3: Kibby Basin Property Regional Geology Map including Legend

Regional Geology: The Property is within the central Walker Lane. The Walker Lane is a distinct zone that is 50-100 miles wide and trends over 380 miles from northwest to southeast (Figure 1). The Walker Lane sub-parallels the southwestern border of Nevada and is a continental scale transition zone between the Sierra Nevada massif and the north-trending regions of the Great Basin. Oldow et al (2016) describe how this portion of the Walker Lane is a structural stepover that links the Furnace Creek Fault System to the south with the central Walker Lane. The complex history of extensional and transcurrent faulting from 15 Ma to the present (Oldow, 2003) is reflected in the wide range of fault orientations; from northeast to west-northwest. During this period, numerous half-grabens developed to accommodate the strain. Hardyman (1990) identified a series of half-grabens in and around Monte Cristo Valley. North-south trending basin and range faulting is the latest structural activity to overprint and offset the earlier faults and basins resulting in additional deepening or exhumation of these basins. Recent colluvial sediments have accumulated in these basins to depths which are variably well known.

Figure 4: Kibby Basin Property Geology Map (Legend: see Figure 3)

Local & Property Geology: The Kibby Basin Property is located in topographic lowlands. Thus, the surficial property geology consists of Quaternary colluvium - alluvium undifferentiated which includes recent desert wash, playa deposits, and sand dunes (Figure 3). These units result from erosion of the surrounding ranges and basins. No distinctly observable structures occur.

Stratigraphy: Geologic units mapped in the ranges surrounding Kibby Flat are on Figure 4 (map labels in parentheses are same as noted on Figure 3). Tertiary units are the most ubiquitous. The same units also occur adjacent to basins Clayton Valley all around the town of Silver Peak (Figure 3) The Tertiary units are potential sources of lithium (Davis, 1979). Albers and Stewart (1972) restricted the nomenclature of the Tertiary Esmeralda Formation to the sedimentary units in the Weepah Hills area south of Kibby Basin. Other authors have either included volcanic units in the Esmeralda Formation or subdivided the Esmeralda Formation into even more distinct tectono-stratigraphic units (Jones, 2007, Burrus, 2013). Siltstone, shale, and limestone in the Esmeralda are fresh-water units and regionally extensive suggesting a lake (Esmeralda Lake - Turner, 1900, Reheis et al, 2009) or numerous widespread lakes throughout the region expanding and contracting through time. Variable wet and dry periods continued into the Quaternary and are apparent in the detailed stratigraphy of drill logs for Clayton Valley (Vine, 1979 and Pantea, 1981). Continued subsidence of the basins developed aquifers in the porous and permeable units in basin sediments. These general descriptions and more specific evaluations (Zampirro, 2003) define distinct aquifers that host groundwater which are known to contain brines and lithium-bearing brines.

Structure: Distinct structural details are not mappable in the colluvial and alluvial filled basins. But, they do project into the playa from the faults in the surrounding ranges (Figure 4). Faults trend north-south, north-northeasterly and northwesterly. Within the broader Monte Cristo Valley there are more easterly trending faults which bound half-grabens (Hardyman 1990). Hardyman demonstrated thicker basin-fill close to the bounding faults. It is difficult to determine basin depths by observation of the playa surface exposures. However, regional gravity data provides relative caricatures of the depth, shape, and extent of covered basins. Kibby basin has a gravity signature that suggests depths similar to Clayton Valley (Figure 5).

Figure 5: Kibby Basin Property Gravity Map (after Oppliger, 2003)

Deposit Types: Lithium-bearing continental brines is the general description of the target deposit type and is the model-type used for this report. Various theories of formation suggest that continental brines contain lithium due to:

• Lithium leaching from surrounding lithium-bearing rock units


• Lithium added to ground water from hot spring activity.

No definitive model exists that is universally accepted. Historic and recent academic and descriptive work defines the regional and local setting of the Clayton Valley brines (Albers and Stewart, 1972; Davis and Vine, 1979; Pantea et al, 1981; Zampirro, 2003). The Kibby Basin Property has potential to host lithium-bearing brines in a geologic setting similar to the continental brine model ascribed to Clayton Valley. Zampirro (2003) described Clayton Valley as a graben feature with accumulated pluvial and interpluvial sediments which contain lithium-bearing brines. Detailed structural interpretation at Clayton Valley from boreholes, seismic surveys, and gravity surveys has defined a hydrogeologic setting sufficient to host the lithium resource. A basin with similar regional features exists at Kibby Flat. The surrounding range contains the same and closely age-correlative lithologic units to those identified around Clayton Valley. The faulting around Kibby Flat is also similar in orientation. The basin appears to be large enough to allow for development of a favorable hydrogeologic setting to host lithium-bearing brines.

Road leading to Belmont‘s Kibby Basin Property

Staking of the Kibby Basin Property

Interpretation & Conclusions: The Kibby Basin Property is an early stage exploration project that warrants further work.
As is typical, the data available are limited. However, due to the regional setting, extensive information is available from academic, government, and professional public domain sources. Using a continental-brine lithium model based on Clayton Valley, the available data is useful and sufficient to review and discuss the Property. Regional and property-wide geology reviewed for the Kibby Basin Property shows key features that are similar to the lithium mine area at Silver Peak-Clayton Valley.

1. The setting of Kibby Flat within the Monte Cristo Valley indicates a basin large enough to develop layers that could act as aquifers.

2. Regional gravity data suggest a basin with sufficient depth to provide enough volume of sediments to host aquifers of sufficient extent.
3. Groundwater is present and widespread.

4. Geothermal indicators suggest an area with locally higher heat-flow.

The surrounding Tertiary-age rocks contain lithologic units and formations which occur in the known lithium producing region of Clayton Valley and thus may also have acted as a source for lithium in the Kibby Flat region. The faults mapped in the surrounding basins trend north-south, east-northeast, and northwest. These intersecting trends are likely to occur within the basin and develop a plumbing system sufficient to circulate fluid. This faulting could be sufficient for fluid transport to allow lithium to accumulate in economic concentration.

The continental-brine model for lithium, as exemplified in Clayton Valley, has potential at the Kibby Basin Property. A staged exploration program will prudently test for each necessary element before proceeding to the next stage. Key elements to determine at the project level are:

• Sufficient basin and aquifer size to host volumes with economic-size potential

• Presence of lithium in the groundwater

• Sufficient water volumes to provide economic-size potential 

Water: Kibby Flat is a dry playa and no springs or water sources occur on the Property. Geothermal research by the Nevada Bureau of Mines and Geology (“NvBMG”) identified three wells and springs in the region (Figure 6). All three sources indicated near-surface water. Water from the Dunham Mill Well was geochemically analyzed however, the NvBMG discredited the results due to their observation of obvious contamination. Nevada has abundant geothermal resources and NvBMG compilation has outlined areas with potential heat flow, based on surface temperatures of springs, drill hole-water temperatures, geothermal-related geochemical signatures, and associated geologic settings. Figure 6 has areas highlighted with geothermal clusters. These areas suggest zones of potential elevated heat flow.

Figure 6: Kibby Basin Property Well and Geothermal Map (after Oppliger, 2003)

The Monte Cristo mountain range (see pictures below; source) was an active volcano millions of years ago. It is underlain primarily by volcanic and sedimentary rocks (between 24 and 11 million years old). The white and pink “tuff” is a rock composed of ash, crystals, rock fragments, and pumice violently erupted from a volcano. The grey green and brown andesite is from lava flows and the white bedded sandstone is volcanic debris. Erosion during the last several thousand years has sculpted the tuffs into unusual formations and shapes.

The side of the “Amphitheater“ of the Monte Christo‘s Castle

According to GeoZone:

The Monte Cristo Range is a crescent-shaped chain of highly eroded peaks located in the northernmost corner of Esmeralda County, Nevada. This range of highly weathered and dissected peaks is bounded on the east and south by Big Smoky Valley and on the west by the Columbus Salt Marsh. To the north, the Monte Cristos gradually merge into a series of broken hills and peaks that rise up to form the Cedar Mountains. To the northwest, the Monte Cristos eventually give way to the loftier Pilot Mountains. The highest point in the Monte Cristo Range is Doyle Peak with an elevation of 7083 feet. In the heart of the range, the abandoned ruins of the mining camp of Gilbert still slumber. The boom town of Gilbert was appropriately placed and aptly named for the Gilbert family. The Gilberts and the Monte Cristo Mountains will always be inextricably linked.

In 1896, John Gilbert and a fellow prospector discovered the rich Carrie lode on the rugged slopes of the Monte Cristo Range. (In some accounts of the story, Gilbert’s first name is listed as Herman.) A generation later, the Gilbert family discovered additional deposits of precious metals in the Monte Cristos. A small boom followed and the short-lived town of Gilbert sprang up near the mines. The Gilbert family certainly had mining in their blood. But the Gilberts were driven in their search for mineral wealth. They knew that somewhere in the rugged vastness of the Monte Cristo Range a fabulous lode of gold-bearing quartz was just lying at the surface.

In 1896, the mining industry of Nevada was in a virtual slump. Most of the early mining camps lay dormant and very few new discoveries had been made. Indeed, the single most important discovery of the 1890’s occurred 40 miles southwest of Pioche, in the Delamar Mountains. Producing over $15 million during its lifetime, the Delamar Mining District was the only bright spot in Nevada’s mining industry during the last 10 years of the century. Nevertheless, prospectors still combed the mountains and deserts of west-central Nevada in search of mineral wealth.

One of these prospectors was a man from Pahranagat Valley named Charles Lampson. While roaming the Monte Cristo Range near Crow Springs, Lampson stumbled upon a chunk of extremely rich, gold-bearing float. The specimen consisted of clear quartz shot through with native gold. But try as he might, he just couldn’t find the source of the float. Eventually, he told his friend John Gilbert about the gold. Gilbert took one look at Lampson’s ore sample and spent the rest of his life searching for the lost vein. He eventually passed away in 1905. Charles Lampson returned to the Monte Cristos in the early 1920’s. In 1924, Lampson discovered an old marker that he had placed on a promising lead back in the 1890’s, nearly 30 years before! He christened it the Last Hope Mine. The ore from the Last Hope was nowhere near as rich as the incredible specimen of float found near Crow Springs, but the mine was a good producer for a number of years.

John Gilbert and his family discovered a number of precious metal deposits in the Monte Cristo Range but the hidden lode near Crow Springs forever eluded them. It has never been found.

The Monte Cristo Range is part of the extensive Basin and Range physiographic province of North America. Like most of the mountain chains in the Basin and Range Province, the Monte Cristo Range is an uplifted block of igneous and sedimentary rocks bounded by deep, alluvium-filled valleys. But the Monte Cristos differ from the majority of mountain chains in the province in one important aspect. The Monte Cristo Range is an arcuate, crescent-shaped chain of mountains while most of the other chains are linear and trend north-south. More than one writer has noticed the distinct, caldera-like shape of the Monte Cristo Range. Could the Monte Cristos be the remnant of an ancient caldera complex?

The Monte Cristo Mountains are an uplifted volcanic complex consisting of various Tertiary extrusive rocks with some small isolated exposures of lower Paleozoic siliceous clastic sedimentary rocks and volcanics. The Tertiary volcanics consist of upper-Tertiary basalts, andesites, and rhyolites, slightly older tuffaceous sediments, and older still silicic tuffs and rhyolites of mid-Tertiary age.

The rugged peaks that form the crest of the range are composed of the Gilbert Andesite, a series of lava flows and volcanic breccias. The Gilbert Andesite makes up most of the southeastern quarter of the range. The northern portion of the range is dominated by a thick blanket of Tertiary basalts. These mafic volcanics consist of a series of basalt flows interbedded with sandstone and conglomerate. Most of the remaining portions of the range consist of silicic ash-flow tuffs and rhyolites with occasional exposures of lower Paleozoic siliceous clastic sedimentary rocks. The largest of these exposures of ancient Paleozoic basement rock occurs in the southwestern portion of the range.

The northern part of the Monte Cristo Range is apparently cut by a major fault zone that trends roughly east-west. In addition, at least two small sections of the range are marked by broken, highly faulted rocks. 

The history of mining in west-central Nevada must surely begin with the earliest inhabitants of the region, the ancestors of the Paiute and Shoshone Indians. These early native Americans utilized obsidian and various forms of quartz for their knives, points, and scrapers. The Indians especially prized turquoise. They mined it from several locations in the state including the Bullion District, Crescent Peak, and the low, weathered range known as the Royston Hills. There is some evidence to suggest that the early Indians utilized various copper ores (like malachite and azurite) for paints and pigments. While visiting these outcrops of ore, the Indians occasionally picked up samples of native gold or silver. A number of important silver deposits in Nevada were first worked by native Americans prior to the arrival of the white man. These include Pioche, Pahranagat, White Pine, and Robinson.

Evidence for early Spanish mining activity in Nevada is less certain. Our best estimate places Spanish prospectors in southern Nevada by the late-1770’s. But they found very little gold or silver. Like all the other major precious metal deposits in the American Southwest, the Spaniards missed the big ones in Nevada too. The history of the West would have been quite different if the early Spaniards had stumbled onto the many great bonanzas lying north of the border. Incredible as it may seem, the Spaniards missed the vast goldfields of the California Mother Lode, the Comstock silver lode, and the Cripple Creek gold deposits. They overlooked the massive ore bodies at Creede, Silverton, Rico, Elizabethtown, Superior, Globe, and Tombstone. The early Spaniards were the finest prospectors and miners of their day. It was quite uncharacteristic of them to miss so many of the world’s great precious metal deposits.

It would be the intrepid American prospector who would eventually open up Nevada’s vast mineral deposits. Nevada is a haven for the prospector. The state has been blessed with three important mining booms during its history. Each has had a profound effect on the economy of the state and indeed of the whole world. The first mining boom began with the discovery of the fabulous Comstock Lode in 1859 and continued for more than 20 years. The second boom in Nevada mining history lasted from 1900 to about 1908 and included the Tonopah, Goldfield, Manhattan, and Round Mountain strikes. The third mining boom began in 1987 and is continuing to this day. The incredible reserves of the Carlin gold deposits have vaulted the state of Nevada to third place in world production.

The Monte Cristo Range is home to a very small mining district known variously as the Gilbert District and the Desert District. Two types of precious metal deposits occur in the Monte Cristos, gold-bearing and silver-lead-bearing. The rich silver-lead ores of the famous Carrie Mine were discovered by John Gilbert in 1896. Nearly 30 years later, the sons of John Gilbert discovered additional precious metal deposits in the heart of the range. A small gold rush ensued and the boom town of Gilbert sprang up near the mines. Unfortunately, the gold didn’t last. By 1932, the Gilbert District was dead.

Prospectors continued to roam the Monte Cristos throughout the 1930’s. Placer gold was recovered from the canyons and arroyos that drain the northern slope of the range in 1935 and 1938. During the 1980’s, a small but rich pocket of ore yielded more than 10,000 ounces of gold! More recently, turquoise has been mined in the area.

The Monte Cristo Range is literally surrounded by rich mining districts. From the crest of the range, near Doyle Peak, one can gaze southeastward across the Big Smoky Valley and see one of the greatest mining districts in North America. There, only 25 miles away, lies the famous silver and gold district, Tonopah. The Silver Peak District is located 35 miles straight south of the Monte Cristos, while the Candelaria silver lodes lie only 20 miles west of the range. Northwest of the Monte Cristos, the Pilot Mountains gradually rise up from the surrounding hills. Only 20 miles away, the Pilot Mountains are home to a number of small gold mines and several rich turquoise deposits. Likewise, the Royston Hills District is also a source of excellent turquoise. Lying only 16 miles north of the Monte Cristo Range, the Royston Hills have been worked for centuries for their turquoise deposits. In 1921, a rich deposit of silver was discovered in the Royston Hills but the vein quickly petered out. Royston has slumbered since.

The Monte Cristo Range certainly has the potential for future strikes. Although the range has been heavily prospected, a small deposit of gold-bearing quartz could easily have been overlooked by prospectors. Most accounts of Lampson’s lost gold vein places it somewhere in the vicinity of Crow Springs, on the northeastern edge of the range. Prospectors may want to concentrate on this highly faulted area, particularly the fault zones separating the various rock types. Prospectors may also want to extend their search southwestward from Crow Springs, toward the Gilbert mining area. Once a source of rich gold-bearing deposits, the area may yet harbor additional bodies of ore.


Above: Geothermal cluster centered on basin;
Below: Gravity low (yellow) within the Kibby Basin Property (red) from Belmont

 Regional setting of basins (looking SSE; Source: GoogleEarth)

Above: Satellite image of the 3 lithium prospective basins Kibby Basin, Big Smoky Valley and Clayton Valley

Above: Regional setting of the same area

Above: The Kibby Basin Property (red) from Belmont covers most of the Kibby Basin 




Vojtech Agyagos (President & Director)
Mr. Agyagos has more than 25 years of management and financial consulting experience and has served as an officer and director on numerous public companies since 1982. This experience has resulted in his managing of exploration projects in South America, Eastern Europe (Slovak Republic) in oil/gas and mineral exploration, and British Columbia, Quebec, Labrador and Ontario (Canada). Mr. Agyagos has served as President and Director of Belmont since December 1996.

Gary Musil (Secretary, CFO, Director)
Gary Musil has more than 30 years of management and financial consulting experience and has served as an officer and director on numerous public companies since 1988. This experience has resulted in his overseeing of financial aspects and expenditures on exploration projects in Peru, Chile, Eastern Europe (Slovak Republic), and British Columbia, Ontario, Quebec and New Brunswick (Canada). Prior to this, he was employed for 15 years with Dickenson Mines Ltd. and Kam-Kotia Mines Ltd. as a Controller for the producing silver/lead/zinc mine in the interior of British Columbia in Canada.

Jake Bottay (Director)
Jake Bottay is a graduate of Simon Fraser University, earning his Bachelor of Arts Degree in 1972. Since 1980, Mr. Bottay has been responsible for project co-ordination, financing, contract negotiations, audit committees and public relations with a number of junior exploration companies. While serving as a Director or Officer on numerous public companies, Mr. Bottay has gained valuable experience in doing business in South America, Europe and Canada.

Roger Agyagos (Director)

Mr. Agyagos has a Diploma in Management Systems from BCIT. Since 1995 he has been Vice President for a private BC company providing office management and financial consulting services to various private and public companies. Mr. Agyagos assists with daily correspondence, office services, preparation of news releases and financial statements.

Dusan Berka (Director)
Mr. Berka (P.Eng.) has over 40 years of international business experience spanning Europe and the Americas with extensive experience in the finance, marketing and administration of public companies, having served as a Director and Officer of various public companies traded on the TSX, TSX Venture and NASDAQ exchanges. A graduate engineer with a M.Sc. (Dipl. Ing.) degree from Slovak Technical University, Bratislava, Slovakia (1968), Mr. Berka has been a member of the Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of British Columbia since 1977.

Belmont is an emerging resources company engaged in the acquisition, exploration and development of mineral properties; in Canada and USA. Belmont has recently entered into an property acquisition agreement to acquire 13 placer mineral claims, representing 1,036 ha (the “Kibby Basin”) project in the Monte Cristo Valley, Esmeralda County, Nevada — approximately 65 km north of Clayton Valley. Belmont has previously acquired 4 claim blocks comprising 2,252 ha located within the Abitibi Harricana-Turgeon volcanic greenstone belt of Northwestern, Quebec. This belt hosts several world class deposits that have produced both gold and base metals. Belmont owns 12,841 ha of uranium properties located in the Uranium City region of North Saskatchewan. Belmont is focused on the development of these projects through joint ventures, whereby Belmont recognizes exploration activity and minimizes cash commitments.



The Belmont team will be in Vancouver on Tuesday, June 14: Click here to register 



Company Details

Belmont Resources Inc.
Suite 600 - 625 Howe Street
Vancouver, BC, V6C2T6 Canada
Phone: +1 604 683 6648
Email: (Gary Musil)

Shares Issued & Outstanding: 29,378,453

Canadian Symbol (TSX.V): BEA
Current Price: $0.07 CAD (May 27, 2016)
Market Capitalization: $2 million CAD

German Symbol / WKN (Frankfurt): L3L1 / A1JNZE
Current Price: €0.045 EUR (May 27, 2016)
Market Capitalization: €1 million EUR



Analyst Coverage

Research #1: “Early Report on Belmont Resources” (April 13, 2016)

Disclaimer: Please read the full disclaimer within the full research report as a PDF (here) as fundamental risks and conflicts of interest exist.

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Name: Belmont Resources Inc.
Canada Symbol: BEA
Germany Symbol / WKN: L3L1 / A1JNZE
Shares Issued & Outstanding: 29,378,453
Phone: +1 604 683 6648
Email: (Gary Musil)

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