Feburary 20 2014

Aladdin pilot system ready for testing before shipment.

The Company will be making qualification test runs on the Aladdin system at the vendor's plant within the next three weeks. This system allows the Company to perform detailed system and component evaluation studies and will allow for bulk testing and client demonstrations of the technology while training Company personnel for future commercial operations.

Haber qualities

*No Harmful Chemicals *Higher Yields *Less Expensive *Faster Production *Less Water Usage *Less Electricity*

* Traditional gold mining costs approximately $1100-$1200 per oz......The HABER GOLD PROCESS....approximately $500 per oz

For Serious Inquiry On Aladdin Green Gold Processing or EMP Call 1-781-643-2727

Haber enters $50 million dollar deal

October 16, 2014

Haber, Inc. Enters into a $50 Million Dollar Joint Venture Agreement with Rosewood of Northern California


gold price charts provided by goldprice.org

Environmental Mining News


Global Mining Legislation


Small Scale Artisanal Gold Mining


Gold Mining Cyanide, Mercury Pollution


Monday, November 14, 2011

Toxins Rob More Than A Decade Of Life From Millions

"For every gramme of gold, two grammes of mercury gets into the environment," Robinson told IPS. 
Like lead, mercury is an element, so it doesn't break down. Once released into the environment, it is there forever. High gold prices, driven in part by growing demand for jewellery, tempts the poor in Africa, South America and Asia to use mercury as a cheap and effective method of extracting gold from mined soil and rocks. 

The Hidden Costs Of Gold: Mercury Poisoning Blights Mining Communities

Used as a cheap and fast method of extracting gold, the mercury 
attaches itself to the metal, making it easier to separate it from 
rocks and other material. Fast, simple, and intuitive, it’s a popular 
and relatively cheap method for miners with little capital.

Most of it is then released into the environment, with 70 per cent of it 
usually finding its way into water systems, posing long-term risks for 
mine workers and communities who live downstream or downwind from
 areas being mined.

'Gold mining communities are especially vulnerable' says Carolyn
 Vickers of the World Health Organisation. 'It gets into the food
 chain, into the fish women eat and then passes into the baby in the
 womb, which impacts the development of their brains and affects their 
ability to think.'