mining areas near

  • Environmental Risks of Mining

    Mining is an inherently invasive process that can cause damage to a landscape in an area much larger than the mining site itself. The effects of this damage can continue years after a mine has shut down, including the addition to greenhouse gasses, death of flora and fauna, and erosion of land and habitat.

  • Auburn State Recreation Area.gov

    Auburn State Recreation Area Fire Restrictions Due to dry conditions, remote terrain and increased fire danger, Auburn State Recreation Area will implement fire restrictions effective July 1, 2019 for the entire Auburn State Recreation Area. All fires including those in .

  • CDC - Mining - Saturn Area Light - NIOSH

    The downloadable ZIP file includes a PDF describing a functional overview of the Saturn area light, a README file, and numerous individual software and schematic files created by NIOSH or NIOSH partners in this research. The CDC's Technology Transfer Office has approved the public release of these files. NIOSH Saturn Area Light

  • Coal Mining in Iowa - University of Northern Iowa

    Coal deposits could be found in much of central Iowa. The mining area however, extended from Wapello County in southeastern Iowa to Boone County in central Iowa. Throughout the mining area were dozens of coal camps which provided housing for the coal mining families. What was life like in a coal camp?

  • Wisconsin-Mines - Mining Artifacts

    The major iron mining area from the mid-1880s to the mid-1960s was the Gogebic Iron Range, which extends for 80 miles from Lake Gogebic in Michigan to Lake Namekagon in Wisconsin. Forty-five of the 70.7 million tons of ore produced from the Gogebic Iron Range in Wisconsin came from the Cary Mine near Hurley and the Montreal Mine at Montreal.

  • Caribou Creek Recreational Mining Area - Yelp

    1 review of Caribou Creek Recreational Mining Area "Lovely ice climbing area that I just learned is also a recreational gold mining spot! I've only been here to ice climb. Since it's at a high elevation (for the Alaska road system), it's often.