Nevada Deposit for Sale

Hidden Valley Micronutrient Fertilizer Deposit

Mine Details

Commodity: Micronutrient Fertilizer
Location: Nevada, USA
Terms: For Sale
Price: $950,000

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  • Large Micronutrient fertilizer deposit located just south of Las Vegas, Nevada
  • 800 acres of unpatented claims
  • Rich abundance of critical micronutrients needed worldwide to boost crop yields
  • Located adjacent to Interstate 15 and close to rail service
  • Contains abundant amounts of rhyolite in semi-crushed form for use in the construction industry
  • Chemical soil analysis and geological reports have been completed which show the potential for development of this site. Available upon request.
  • In an area of proposed future development, including Ivanpah Valley Intl Airport, High-Speed Rail to Los Angeles and possible master planned community because of the beauty of the surrounding natural landscape
  • Located in mining-friendly Nevada

Location and Access:

  • Located approximately 12 miles south of Las Vegas, Nevada
  • Adjacent to Interstate 15
  • Close to rail service


The Hidden Valley fertilizer deposit is surrounded by nutrient-rich ancient volcanoes and is located in the Northern McCullough Mountain Range.
From a 2014 Geology and Geochemical Report:

The project site is located approximately 12 miles south of Las Vegas, east of Interstate 15. On the western flank of the northern portion of the McCullough Range forms the west side of the Eldorado Valley and to the east lies the project site which is located within the Hidden Valley and Jean dry lake beds. Interstate 15 bounds the range and valleys to the west and the Spring Mountain Range lies immediately west of Interstate 15. Several alluvial basins ring the McCullough Range and the local mountains surrounding these basins and valleys consist of primarily Tertiary volcanic, plutonic, and older sedimentary rocks. The McCullough Range is divided into three parts: (1) the southern McCullough Range, composed mainly of Precambrian basement rock, (2) the central McCullough Range, centered in the area about McCullough Pass, and (3) the northern McCullough Range, extending from McCullough Pass to Henderson, Nevada. The McCullough Range lies within the northern Colorado River extensional corridor, which is a 50-100-km-wide structural zone that formed sometime during the Miocene.

Piedmont is a broad, generally low-relief area extending from the base of a mountain range toward the center of a valley. The valley axis may host an axial stream, river, or wash; or a lake or playa. The latter is the situation for piedmonts such as in Hidden Valley. Piedmonts are composed mostly of alluvial sediment shed from adjacent highlands by stream and debris flows. The valley sediments may contain eroded bedrock as well as other types of near surface geologic materials which include: washes, inactive alluvial fan remnants, pediments, sand sheets & dunes, and lacustrine beach deposits. Desert piedmonts contain a geologic record of geologic events including: tectonic activity, flooding, changes in climate (House, et al., 2010).

Desert piedmont deposits are composed of stratified sediments (gravel, sand, and mud) transported by flowing water or debris flows (alluvial deposits), wind (aeolian deposits), by settling from standing water (playa deposits), and by physical weathering and mass wasting of steep bedrock cliffs and slopes (colluvial deposits). Based on this geologic summary, Sites 1, 3 (5 QA/QC), and 6 were located on the northern, southern, and eastern fringe zones of the Hidden Valley playa, respectively. Soil samples collected from these sites consist of a mixture of playa, aeolian and alluvial deposits.

The sample collected at Site 4 consisted of alluvial material derived from a basaltic or mafic rock type, which was supported by the geochemical results. Site 2 consisted mostly of alluvial deposits with a strong aeolian component.

Aside from the surficial materials present in Hidden Valley, bedrock types observed in the study area include: rhyolite which is capped by basalt, limestone, and possibly some intermediate volcanic rocks such as dacite. There were no bedrock outcrops near any of the sites.


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