To the right is my résumé.
I've been fortunate to have designed and conducted geophysical surveys over many of the world's major mining districts. These include: Bingham Canyon, UT; Butte, MT; Coeur D'Alene, ID; Tintic, UT; Ely, NV; Leadville, CO; Stillwater, MT; Prairie Creek, AR; Carlin, NV; Grants, NM; Green Mountain, WY; Australia's Mt. Isa Mines and Giles Complex; Zambia's Copper Belt; Norway's Rogaland Anorthosites; Canada's Voisey's Bay, Sept Isles, Tintina, Flin Flon, James Bay, Kluane, Lac de Gras, and northeast Manitoba (diamonds); Madagascar's Anorthosite Belts; Greenland's Gardar; and, Finland's Diamond and PGE Belts.
While I have extensive experience in uranium, epithermal, and porphyry mineralization, my passion and most recent successes are mafic and ultramafic magmatic-sulfide mineralization, PGE's, and diamonds.
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I'm Terry J. Crebs, a California Registered Geophysicist who's been reading between the "mines" now for over thirty years. Summarized below is my mining and geophysics experience.
I began my mining career in the late 1960's working Kennecott's Bingham Canyon UT porphyry-copper mine. During the 1970's I received my BS and MS degrees in mining geophysics from the University of Utah. In the late 1970's and 1980's I worked for The Anaconda Company conducting both borehole-geophysical research and mineral exploration. From 1985-1993, I was senior geophysicist for Atlantic Richfield Corporation and designed/interpreted gravity, aeromagnetic, MT, and 3D-seismic surveys for oil/gas exploration throughout the western US.
From 1994-1996, I was Chief Geophysicist for Diamond Fields Resources, Inc. during the discovery and evaluation of the world-class Voisey's Bay Ni-Cu-Co deposits of Labrador, Canada. I also led DFR's exploration programs in Greenland and Europe.
Since 1997, I've been a freelance consulting geophysicist based in Lakewood, Colorado USA. In the last few years, I haven't discovered any orebodies as exciting as VB, but recent HEM surveying of layered intrusions and AEM surveying for Canadian kimberlites look promising.
© 2002-2008 by Terry J. Crebs. All rights reserved.