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Uranium and tin


What connects both raw materials is the Ore Mountains, where there are still many raw materials today.

Commodity prices are high, so perhaps the Ore Mountains are once again coming into the focus of commodity companies. Located in the Czech Republic and Germany, the first silver was found in the Ore Mountains around the year 1168. A massive mining industry was the result. In 1491, a rich vein of ore was discovered and thus tin mining was the main activity in the eastern Ore Mountains. The silver discoveries later decreased and silver mining lost its importance at the end of the 19th century. This was not least because the currency in the German Reich was changed from silver to gold. When the Second World War ended, Russian occupation forces discovered uranium. Uranium was then mined for decades. With reunification, this also came to an end. The last tin was mined in the Ore Mountains in 1991.

Tin is a metal in demand today. Climate change, the electrical sector and many technological components need tin. There is expected to be a tin deficit from 2030 at the latest. The situation is similar with uranium, which is once again in demand. At this time, when energy shortages are looming and sufficient energy supply has come into focus, uranium is experiencing a new era. Many prices are rising because manufacturers often need energy-intensive production for their goods. In addition, there is a risk that Russia will turn off the gas tap altogether. Climate change and the reduction of CO2 emissions are issues that will help shape the future. So, investing in companies that care about the future supply of tin and also uranium should not be a bad idea.

Tin One is handling the development of the Syrymbet tin deposit in Kazakhstan. The plan is to build a mine and processing plant based on a feasibility study.

Uranium Energy – https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=470uITYna_E – is a very fast growing pure-play uranium company. The company is advancing environmentally friendly and low-cost uranium projects in the USA.

In accordance with §34 WpHG I would like to point out that partners, authors and employees may hold shares in the respective companies addressed and thus a possible conflict of interest exists. No guarantee for the translation into English. Only the German version of this news is valid.

Disclaimer: The information provided does not represent any form of recommendation or advice. Express reference is made to the risks in securities trading. No liability can be accepted for any damage arising from the use of this blog. I would like to point out that shares and especially warrant investments are always associated with risk. The total loss of the invested capital cannot be excluded. All information and sources are carefully researched. However, no guarantee is given for the correctness of all contents. Despite the greatest care, I expressly reserve the right to make errors, especially with regard to figures and prices. The information contained herein is taken from sources believed to be reliable, but in no way claims to be accurate or complete. Due to court decisions, the contents of linked external sites are also co-responsible (e.g. Landgericht Hamburg, in the decision of 12.05.1998 – 312 O 85/98), as long as there is no explicit dissociation from them. Despite careful control of the content, I do not assume liability for the content of linked external pages. The respective operators are exclusively responsible for their content. The disclaimer of Swiss Resource Capital AG also applies: https://www.resource-capital.ch/en/disclaimer/

Posted by on 28. June 2022. Filed under Internet, Picture Gallery. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0. You can leave a response or trackback to this entry

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