EXPLORING HISTORY TO SERVE OUR FUTURE

ABOUT

Summa Silver is a publicly traded, metal mining exploration company focused on high-grade silver and gold discoveries in historically famous American mining districts. A key Summa Silver project is in the mining district of Mogollon, New Mexico. The New Mexico Mining and Minerals Division approved a minimal impact drill exploration permit in September 2021 for the Mogollon project. The property includes 1,220 acres in private patented and fee lands, and approximately 1,777 acres in 86 Federal claims.

NEWS & UPDATES

ENVIRONMENT AND SUSTAINABILITY

ENVIRONMENT AND SUSTAINABILITY

The Mogollon permitted project will not have any lasting impact on the environment, water, or native plants, and animals.

The project is not expected to have a direct surface impact on wetlands, springs, streams, lakes, rivers, reservoirs, or riparian areas.

Review our Minimal Impact Drill Exploration Permit here

 

Tribal cultural resources will not be impacted by the Mogollon project.

Summa Silver has begun engagement with the Hopi, Navajo Nation, and White Mountain Apache Tribes during exploration and is actively reaching out to Tribes in the region.  

 

Summa Silver recognizes that the Mexican Spotted Owl is a species of concern.

Summa Silver recently completed Mexican Spotted Owl surveys for its Mogollon project minimal impact exploration permit. The surveys used U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Mexican Spotted Owl Survey Protocol (2022) in accordance with New Mexico Department of Game and Fish requirements.

The most significant finding is that no Mexican spotted owl nests or roosts were discovered nor were known to occur within the survey area of interest. Therefore, activities approved by the minimal impact exploration permit are not located in an area likely to result in adverse impact on the Mexican spotted owl. 

Review our Mexican Spotted Owl Survey here

 

 

The Mogollon permitted project will not have any lasting impact on the environment, water, or native plants, and animals.

The project is not expected to have a direct surface impact on wetlands, springs, streams, lakes, rivers, reservoirs, or riparian areas.

Review our Minimal Impact Drill Exploration Permit here: https://www.emnrd.nm.gov/mmd/wp-content/uploads/sites/5/2021-09-08-Fully-Executed-Permit_Summa-Silver-Mogollon_CA027EM.pdf

Tribal cultural resources will not be impacted by the Mogollon project.

Summa Silver has begun engagement with the Hopi, Navajo Nation, and White Mountain Apache Tribes during exploration and is actively reaching out to Tribes in the region.  

Summa Silver recognizes that the Mexican Spotted Owl is a species of concern.

Summa Silver recently completed Mexican Spotted Owl surveys for its Mogollon project minimal impact exploration permit. The surveys used U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Mexican Spotted Owl Survey Protocol (2022) in accordance with New Mexico Department of Game and Fish requirements.

The most significant finding is that no Mexican spotted owl nests or roosts were discovered nor were known to occur within the survey area of interest. Therefore, activities approved by the minimal impact exploration permit are not located in an area likely to result in adverse impact on the Mexican spotted owl. 

Review our Mexican Spotted Owl Survey here: https://www.emnrd.nm.gov/mmd/wp-content/uploads/sites/5/Summa_MSO_BioTechLetterMemo_2022_06_01.pdf

Community Benefits

Summa Silver’s objective is to be part of the local community contributing to the economic and social fabric of the local community within which it operates. The Mogollon exploration project benefits the local economy by employing local contractors for various aspects of exploration, and through purchases of food, fuel, lodging, and other goods and services at local, regional, and state levels. 

Community Benefits

Summa Silver’s objective is to be part of the local community contributing to the economic and social fabric of the local community within which it operates. The Mogollon exploration project benefits the local economy by employing local contractors for various aspects of exploration, and through purchases of food, fuel, lodging, and other goods and services at local, regional, and state levels. 

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