ABOUT Lapis Global

Advisors to the Construction Materials,  Aggregates and Cement Mining Industries


Lapis Global Consulting was formed in 2017 to provide support for aggregates and cement mining businesses seeking to improve performance by making informed, data-driven decisions in their mining activities.

At Lapis Global Consulting, we strongly believe that we succeed when you succeed. We pledge to provide you the highest possible service and practical solutions that add value to your business. 

Whether you are an investor or project manager seeking to confirm the resource base before committing capital, or an existing producer seeking to establish the fundamentals of reserve evaluation, mine planning, and aggregates mining activities at your sites, Lapis Global has the capability and experience to meet your needs.  

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Drill core in boxes

How We Help Our Partners Achieve Their Goals

Our experience in all aspects of construction materials mining will help you make better-informed decisions about your exploration or acquisition targets, resource evaluations, and mining activities.


Geology &
Modelling

Greenfield Evaluation
·
Quantitative Yield Analysis of Sand & Gravel Deposits
·
Deposit Modelling
·
Resource Evaluation

Operations
Support

Mine Planning
·
Mapping/GIS
· 
Load & Haul Analysis
·
Independent Fleet Evaluation

Due
Diligence

Investment Support
·
Sell-Side Advising
·
Capital Project Risk Evaluation
·
Resource Auditing

Assets
 

Reserve Management Systems
·
Land Information Systems
·
Reclamation Planning
·
Fleet Management

Recent Articles

Information about topics of Interest to our clients and friends in the aggregates and cement mining industries


 

Stop Mining Blind: Quantitative Yield Analysis for Sand and Gravel

Managers and operators with the best information make better-informed decisions and have more profitable businesses. Learn more about using Quantitative Yield Analysis for sand and gravel deposits to gain profit-lifting insights into your raw material.

Have you ever heard a story about an aggregates project in which millions of dollars were spent to purchase, permit, and develop property and plant, only to find that the deposit was radically different than the exploration program indicated?

Did you wonder whether those kinds of mistakes could be avoided if better information was available to decision-makers? You are not the only one.

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