Project Description

FORCE Webinar:

GS Mining, Inc.
Reopening The Richest Square Mile On Earth


Date & Time:

September 17, 12:00 PM EDT /9:00 AM PDT
Webinar: Details provided upon RSVP approval

About the Event:

Shortly after it was first discovered in the 1859, the Bates Hunter Mine was dubbed “The Richest Square Mile on Earth,” and in just a few short decades, 4 million ounces of gold had been extracted from the mine. Though it was shuttered in 1939, plenty of gold still remained.

GS Mining has reopened the mine and using the latest technologies and environmental practices, GS Mining will be able to affordably and responsibly extract extract the 1 to 3 million ounces of gold still below ground. Test drillings have found rich veins of gold and the company is now raising capital to put the mine into full production.

Join GS Mining CEO, Stephen D. King as he talks about the history of the mine, their unique mining methods, and the potential for investors to own shares in this historic mine via blockchain-based tokens.

All statements and expressions are the sole opinion of the company and are subject to change without notice. The Company is not liable for any investment decisions by its readers or subscribers. It is strongly recommended that any purchase or sale decision be discussed with a financial advisor, or a broker-dealer, or a member of any financial regulatory bodies. The information contained herein has been provided as an information service only. The accuracy or completeness of the information is not warranted and is only as reliable as the sources from which it was obtained. Investors are cautioned that they may lose all or a portion of their investment in this or any other company. Information contained herein contains “forward looking statements” within the meaning of Section 27A of the Securities Act of 1933, as amended and Section 21E of the Securities and Exchange Act of 1934, as amended. Any statements that express or involve discussions with respect to predictions, expectations, beliefs, plans, projections, objectives, goals, assumptions or future events or performance are not statements of historical facts and may be “forward looking statements”. Forward looking statements are based on expectations, estimates and projections at the time the statements are made that involve a number of risks and uncertainties which could cause actual results or events to differ materially from those presently anticipated. Forward looking statements may be identified through the use of words such as “expects”, “will”, “anticipates”, “estimates”, “believes”, or by statements indicating certain actions “may”, “could”, “should” or “might” occur.