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ANNEX― C



V



V



TEMPORARY

EXPLORAT10N PERMIT

004‐ 2002)

(TEP口 l‖ 口











  κ    





May16 2003



MR MODESTO日 BERMUDEZ

President



Crau M neral Resources Corp

No l‐ E Sta Ma「 ia St,Brgy Kap“ 。lyO



Pasig cly,Metro Manla



Dear Mr Bennudez:

Sublect:Avaliment ofthe unused Pelod Or TempOrary Exploralon

Permit denominated as TEP‐ ‖1004-2002

Thに Ofrce herOby 9rants your requesl.per Le"er daled Ma「 ch lo.2003 to

aval ofthe unused pelod of eight(3)monthS underthe Temp。 「ary ExPlo「 a10n Permit





ψ



v



Or crau Mineral Resources corp(crau)denOminated as TEPJ“

owing condliOns



004 2002 erectve



thに date,sublectlo lhe Fo‖



1. Such period of eight (8) monlhs shall not constitule an extension of the

lerm of the TEP;



2.



Crau shall continue to comply wilh the obligations stiputaled under the TEp

du.ing lhe said period ot eight (B) months; and



3.



Crau shall strictly implement lhe aclivities under lhe approved Work

Programs and ensure lhal the conduct of lhe exploration ;ilivilies in lhe

area shall be carried oul in a manner lhal will at all times safeguard the



environmenl.

Thank you.



Very truly yours,



v



襦 c儒

Direclor



Tho RcOI"● 1 0redor

Mines,nd Gooscio,ces 8o,oau

R"〔 ma1 0Fre No ll

C:oof● Is Bttg Go●



Hレ 。n Avo



San Fo`nando Pampanga



Kin:och Resoo,ces timi● d

unl a12 vattυ tt Mad19al P a23

51 AnnapOに St.cr● 。nttls

S●



n」 uョ nM● t,。



Manla



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cn:porar), Exptor ation

PcrDtitee













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『 胤l絆 毛`l濯 ギ(」 鳳



t無





瑞a鵠 :鳳 思 cIザ ma∞ "cl

Qrrezon city, phitip_oirrcs.



HAR 2



t



lhc神 "″



EM)ゎ









cs咄 ¨

h聖



200?



論λ

蕊Jこ 熊

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Dircc(or



I hcrc″ acccpt」

F tcrlns alld cOndi10ns Ord」

slヽ



EP“ above Ыalcd



CRAUMINERALREsouiCEScoRPoRAlloN

Pcr



By:



じゝ

Signed in tlre prcsencc



ol-1



ほ月



_119 t uni`“

¨





(s ignar



u



rc



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11-inf, f, fr ]fr



[



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ヽノ `



ヽせ ′



ヽ(11く ヽ(〉 ヽ

ヽI FI'Cr,卜 11:NI



llctltrl)lic of tlrc I,irilippirres

Quczt'n



City _



liUUS(lRlot]D ANI) SlvOIlN 1(] bclbre ruc. IIORACTO C, R/t$'lOS, rvith

'l'ir.\ (^c[iocxrc No O_Qof9t_79_. _ isstrcd on tgVWAgrN1! ,t

'An+fff-Cit.---.iuhiscapacir)aslJirec(orolthclllinesandGcoscieiicesBurcau

a,rd IrABl.O l{. AlrtISTOSO, wi(h Co[ nunity lax Ccnilicare No.089986]6 issued on



C(frnrflUniry







︲勇











二蒙













.ur,l uc,.Lls



lN W「 :、 Ess、 'IIERE01′ ,II〕 lvc



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「 ヽ

.



hcrctlntO sct



r:ry Notarial



ell r.'



iCP No。



)oヾ







i



his capacity as Vico prcsidcnGopcrations ofCrau

i\rinerrl Rrsovrces Corpor:rlion, both klown to nte 0nd lo n)c known lo be (he some

pr"rsorrs who cxecuted the loregoing instrutnent corrsisting of four ( 4 pagcs, including

)

this acknowledgcnrcnr pegc, and acknorvlcdgid to ine rhat rhc sarne is thelr voluntary act

Jirnuarv 2, 2002 at Marikina City,







緊準三





PTR N03 10340877 did 2・



, i l



'・



11`ri r









ANNEX‐ A

Tcc1lnical DcscrltiOl1 0FTEP Arca



Of

CRAU MINEIυ ヽL RESOURCES coRPORAT10N



Lot‐ 1



Corner



Lattude



1



15_44_00∩ n



2

3

4



15-44-3000

15-44-3000

15-44-1500

15-44-1500

15‐ 44-3000



V



5





8 一9 一





6

7



イヘ_И И_2∩



15-42● 500

15‐



42-450o



15‐ 43‐ 00



oo

∩n



11



IS_4■ _n∩



12



]b-41-3000

45‐ 41-3000



14



3000

15-38‐ 3000

15-39‐ 300o











15

16



15‐ 38‐



15‐



18

19

∠υ



21



39-30 oo



15-39‐ 3800



15-39-380o

15_39_4770



40-0000

15_40_00∩ n

(0-40‐ 3000

45-40_3000

10‐



ZJ



24

25

つR



27

,A



29

30



Lonoih,rip

i∠ υ‐

UO― Uυ



uu



120-03-00 oo

120_03‐ 1500



120-03-1500

120-03-450o

4つ n_∩ Q′ 員ハハ



]Zυ -04-0000



120-04-00 oo

120‐ 04-1500

120‐ 04-1500

IZU‐ U4‐ bU



00



120‐ 04_0000



120-04-00 oo



-3000

120-03-3000

IZU― U」



1,0_0■ _4n



И∩



120-03-1840

120_03_OA 4o

│∠ υ‐

υO― υ040



120-03-3000

120-03_3000



∠υ―UO‐ Uυ υυ



120‐ 03-000o

120‐ 02-3000



40-oo oo

15‐ 40‐ Oo oo



120-02-3000



450o



120_02-4500



10‐



15‐ 39‐

15‐

lb‐



39_4500

39-3800



120‐ 02‐



4500



:∠ υ―

υ6-Uυ



υu



120-03‐ 00 oo





”一





39-3800

15-39-0870

15-39-0870

15-39-0000

15-39-0000

15‐ 38‐ 5730

15-38-5730

15-38-3000

45‐









33











36

37

38



15-38‐ 3000



39

40

41

42

43

44

45

46

47

48

49

50



15-38-4070

15‐ 30‐



´

















4 5

6 一6



│`



120‐ 02‐



1











0000



120-01-3000

120‐ 01-3000

120-02-0570

120-02-0570

120‐ 02-2560

120-02-250υ



41-2550

15‐ 41-4500

15-41-4500

15-42-0000

14-42-0000

15-42-0400

45-42-0400

15‐ 43-0000

15-43-0000

15-43-2120

15-43-2120



120‐ 02‐



3560



120-02-3560

120-02-4560

120‐ 02-4500

120-02-4500



120-02‐ 4500

120‐ 02‐



5700



120‐ 02-5700

120‐ 02-4680

420‐ 02‐



4680



15-43-4035



120-03-0000

120-03-0000

120‐ 02-5700



15-43‐ 3000



120‐ 02‐



4035



5700

420-02‐ 3000



15-42-3000



120‐ 02-3000



15-42‐ 3000



20-02-00 Uυ



16‐



42-0000

15-42-0000



20-02-0000

120‐ 02‐ Ob υ0



15-41‐ 2500



120‐ 02‐



15‐



,'



120-02‐ 0000



15-41‐ 2550



15-43‐ 3000



ウ′



│( `



120-02‐ 1000



15-38-3000

15-38-3000

15-40-5580

15‐ 40-5580



45‐ 43‐



72



120-02‐ 0000



120-02-0000



15‐



66

67

68

69

70



120-03-0000

120‐ 03-0000

120-02-4820

120-02-4820

120-03-0000

120‐ 03-0000

120-02-0000



0000

15-38‐ 4070



15-41-0600



59

60

61

62

63



0840



120-02‐ 1000



15-41‐ 0600



53

54

55

56



120‐ 03‐



15-39-0000

15‐ 39‐



52







4070



120-03-0840



41-2500



0500



120-01-5500



___



^0

フ′



15-41‐ 4465

15-41‐ 4465



ラー



´





74



41-2500

45-41-2500



15‐



76

77

78

79

80



45-41‐ 5440



84



82

83

84

85

Area of Lo●



120-01‐ 5500

120-01‐ 4500

20-01‐ 4500



01-3500

120-01-3500

20‐



15-41-5440

15-42-4340

15-42-4340

15-42-5290

15-42-5290

15-43-1250



120-01-4b Uu



1543-1250



420‐ 01-5500



15-43-3000



120-01-4500

120-01-5510

20‐ 01‐



5510



20-02-0500



20-02‐ 0500



120‐ 01‐ 5500



1=3,681 7837 Hectares



Lot‐ 2

1







3

4

5



6

Area of Lo● 2=37



15-37-2060

15-37-2060

15‐ 37-1080

15-37-1080

15‐ 37-0000

15-37-0000



120-02-0000

120‐ 02-3000

120-02-3000

120-02-1100

120-02-1100



38-0000

15-38-1000

15-38-1000

15‐ 38‐ 2000

15‐ 38-2000



420-02-5000



120-02‐ 0000



8002 Hectares



Lot導

45‐



4



2

3



4

5

6

7



15‐ 38‐



8

Area of Lot‐ 3=45



1000



15-38-1000

15-38-0000

8014 Hectares



120‐ 02‐



5000



120-02-3000

120‐ 02-3000

120-03-1000

120‐ 03-1000

120‐ 03‐



0000



120-03-0000



ANNEX― D

V



EXPLORAT10N

WORK PROGRAM



V



EXPLORAT10N WORK PROGRAM

10



Name a,ld Address of Colllpany′ PropOnenuContractors:



CRAU M:NERAL RESOuRCES CORP



A"d KINIOCH RESOURCES LTD,



4-E Sta Mara Street Bgy Kal〕 iolyo

PaSヽ ,()ly

lel lヽ



20



Unit 602 Vasquez lvladrigalPlaza

51 Annapolis Street, Greenhills

Sarr Juarr Meko l\ranlla

'l'elefax: No. 721-8587



Mctro Manlo



o 631-50 1rl



Location of Prolect:

-fhe



rnineral exploralion proiect lies wilhin lhe iurisdaction of Sitio Pasicar,

Lucarcn, Sta. Cruz, and Bo Pilragrealan, Candelaria, Zambales.

The geographac coordinales of the areas concerned are as follows:



TECHNICAL DESCRIPTION

Lot-1

ν



Lautude

1



2

3



15-44-3000

15‐ 44-3000

15-44-1500



5



15-44‐ 1500



フ ‘   0 0   ●υ



15-44-3000

15-44-3000

15‐ 42-4500



120-030000

420-03-0000

120-03-1500

120-03‐ 1500

120-03‐ 4500

120-03‐ 4500



120-04-0000

120-04‐ 1500

120‐ 04-1500



10







120-04-3000











15-41-3000



120-04-0000



15-38‐ 3000

“ 7











15-39‐ 3000

















21









22

23

24



15-39-3800



120-03-0840





難悧 ― │― 発器に

_二 oJ91翌■9___│___J4昼坐9,製













豊豊



│=諏40-0000 [=L=当

120-02-3000

15‐



7 ,  8







29



15-39-4500



120‐ 03-0000



15-393800

15‐ 39‐ 3800

15‐



35

36



44



45



39-0870



120-03-0000

120‐ 03‐



0840



120-03‐ 0840

120‐ 03‐



1539‐ 0000



120‐ 03‐



15-390000

15‐ 38‐ 5730

1538‐ 5730

15‐ 38-3000

15‐ 38‐ 3000

15384070

,5304070

15390000

16‐ 39‐ 0000

15‐ 38‐ 4070

15‐ 38‐ 3000



120‐



02-4820



120‐ 02‐



120‐ 03‐

120‐



0000

0000

4820

0000



03-0000



0000

120-020000

12002 1000

120‐ 02‐ 1000

120‐ 02‐ 0000



120‐ 02‐



47

48

49









1541 0600

15‐ 41‐ 0600

15‐ 41‐ 2550

15‐ 41‐ 2550

15-41‐ 4500

1541‐ 4500

15‐ 42‐ 0000

14420000

15‐ 420400



120-02-4500









5700

120025700













15-42-0400



120‐ 02‐



,(1430000

15‐ 43-0000



120-02-4680

















・6



432120

15‐ 43‐ 2120

15-43‐ 4035



15‐



43-4035

15‐ 43‐ 3000

15-43‐ 3000

15_423000

1542-3000

15420000

15420000

15‐ 41‐ 2500

15‐

























′・

′  一







































79



120-023560

120-02‐ 4560

120024560

120-02‐ 4500



15‐ 41‐



2600



41-4465

15‐ 41-4465

1541‐ 2500

1541 2500

1541 5440

15‐ 41-5440

15‐ 42-4340

15‐ 42‐ 4340

15-42‐ 5290

15‐ 42-5290



15‐



12002‐ 4680



0000

0000

120-02‐ 5700

120‐ 02‐ 5700

120-02‐ 3000



120‐ 03‐



120‐ 03‐



4り 01o,15olわ



o



120-020000

120020000

120020500

120-02-0500



5500

5500

120‐ 01‐ 4500

120-01‐ 4500

120‐ 01 3500

12001 3500

120‐ 01-4500



120‐ 01‐



120‐ 01‐



120-01-4500



5510

120‐ 01‐ 5510

120‐ 01‐



120‐



02-0500



^つ



15-43-1250

15-43-1250

15-43-3000



120-02-0500

120-01-5500



Area of Lot-1=3.681 7837 HeCtares



Lot2

イー 一う4



15-37‐ 2060



15-37-2060





















Area of Lo● 2=37











3

4



120-02-0000

12002‐ 3000



15-37‐ 1080



120-02‐ 3000



15-37-1080

15‐ 37-0000

15‐ 37-0000



120-02-11 00

120-02‐ 11 00



38-0000



120-02-5000

120-02-5000



120-02-0000



8002 Hectares



Lot 3

15‐



1







2



4

7   8



5

6



15-38‐ 1000

15-38‐ 1000



120-02‐ 3000



38-2000

15-38-2000

15-38-1000

15‐ 38-1000



120-02-3000

120-03-1000

120-03-1000

120-03-0000



15‐



15380000



120030000



Area of Lo(3=45 8014 Hedares







30



Area or size of coverage (Hectares):

The total area covered by the mining agreement application consists of three

(3) lots, namely Lot-1, Lo!2 and Lot-3 wilh an aggregate area of 3,765'3853

hectares-



The origanal applied area was I],1Oo hectares, but was teduced and/or

amended with the exclusion of subsisting, legal and valid mining nghts and a

watershed / reservation at the northwesi portion.

40



Project Area Description



4.1 Terain / P h ysiogtaPhY :

The application area as generally characterized by moderate to rugEed

terrain indicative and inherenl to ultramalic-mafic lock Llniis here and also

typical of similar geological milieu around the world

Elevation fluctuates f.om less than 2OO m to over 1000 m with'n the area

of inleresl. ln the norlll. the 699 m Mount Malalisbong is a prominent



I

topographic high while the lrount Lanat, a 1004 m promontory, lords it

over in the south of lhe MPSA area.

Westward are gradational decreases of etevation until it becomes lowlyang to flat physiography at sea datum several kilometers further from the

p.oject site.



4.2 Accessibitity:

The minin0 project is accessible northward front Melro Manila lrave.sino

through the sealed highway roule of Bulacan-Pampanga-BataanZambales with a distance of about 250 km up to Bo Lucapon SoLiih, of



the town of Sta. Cruz, or lhrough the



Bulacan-Pampanga-Tarlacroute,

which

is a longer distance up to

highway

Pangasinan-Zambales

Bo. Lucapon. F.om there, travel is eastward lhrough old mining/

barangay roads of about 37 km (27 km in straight line) up to the old Acoje

mining communily. At Acoie proper lhere are several networks of maning

and logging roads wilhin the project area.



Another acc€ss to the prolect al tts north end rs from lhe National Road at

Sta. Cruz and eastward travel towards Bo. Guisguis, then following old

logging/mining roads to the site. ln the southern portion of the prosPect,

access is at the National Road junction at the north end of Lawis Bridoe,

v/here one travels eastward through Bo. Pinagrealan, then through

logging roads and irails to the project site.



Traveliime by car from l\,Ietro Manila to lhe site is 6-7 hours.



4.3 Dninage Syslems:

There are two major \,vaterways, namely the Cabaluan Raver in the north

and the Lawis River south of the project. Both rivers drain towards the

South China Sea which is located further west



With the rivers as the loci of correlation, the creeks, and tributaries as

noted within the area a.e typically pseudo-dendritic as a dralnage syslem,

evidenlly rnfluenced by the lltholoolc variance and slruclural geolooic

features presenl.



4.4 Vegetalion:

The area in general is veneered by first to second order plants with, some

logged over portions mantled by cogon grasses and other forest growth.

Endemic flora such as o.chids, ferns and other wild species are found

especially in lhose areas rarely reached by men

Some relatively low-lying and flat areas, mainly withrn and peripheral to

the old mine community, are cultivated by those local residents who

opted to stay when the mine closed in the early '1990's. Rice banana,

fruit-bearing trees, vegetables and agoho trees are common.



5



4.5 Land Use:

The entire application area is good prospecting ground ior metallurgical

chromite, nickel (sulfides and laterites), platinum group metals (PGM'S)

with associated base metal alloys, and also minor amounts of gold.



Some portions of the area are ideal for grazing grounds and for

agricultural purposes.



The logged over terraan needs reforeslataon to enhance lhe ecosystenr

and wildlife.



50



Description of Explo.ation Program

5-1 Research Wotks



5.1.1 Survey of Provious Works

5.1.1



on the Area



.1 Naturc an.l Type ol Study or Undertaking

Reliance on all available geologic data, and technical

information and various studies on a regional level, the

area of interest included shall be considered. This

includes the collation of information from the DENRi

Mines and Geosciences Burealr, from existing records

open and closed mining operations, privale

investigalive reports and likewrse from lhe undersrgned

who made extensive studies of the region while working

as Chief Geologist of the Acoje Group of Companies

and as a consultant to several mining exploralion

companies.



of



5.1.1.2 Duralion

Research and study of all available past data shall be

initially done during lhe 1"t Quarler of the program of

work in line wilh lhe concepl of exploralion lhal ts lo be

carned oul rn lhe projecl



5.1.1.3 Covetage

The sludies will be on the geology and paragenesis of

the mineralization wiihin lhe region such as chromite,

nickel and copper/gold and their attendant fealures and

lrthologlcal variances

5.1.1,4 Proponenl



This discipline shall become an integral part of the

policy ol mine and exploration management to ensure

that some conclusion can be arrived at as data are

gathered rn the field, and also confirmed and collated

with previoLrsly gathered regional/ local data.



5.1.1.5 Results/ Conclusions arrived at

The research work is intended lo augment knowledge

of the exploration in ihe conduct of the ore search

campargn, notably chromite and nickel/Pcl\r,s, and to

acquaint mine management with a layman's grasp on

the geology and relaled input as destred.



5.1.2 DataCompilation/Collatiofl

5. l. 2.



I



GcochenicaUCeophyiicol lrakt

Geochemical and geophysical studies adapted and

implemented within lhe region, with special emphasis

on those made by the previous operator of the mining

projecl, shall be studied. Trace elements considered

geochemically anomalous and ascnbed to chromite

and/ or nickel/PcM mineralization shall be studied and

consulted wilh respect lo lhe exploratioo work program.

The same is lrue with the geophysical data which,

when made available to the proponent, shall be sludied

likewise with the end in view of correlating/collating lhis

geophysical data with the attempt to delineale an

economrc nickel sulfide/PcM deposit. previous

geophystcal work done on the mrning proJecl. such as

magnetics, SP, Afmag and lnduced Potarization (lp)

su,veys shall be consulled and reinlerOreled, as ll)ese

geophysrcal anomalies are beheved rndrcatlve of

underlying ore mineralization.



5.1.2.2 Lithological Data

Regional geological milieu with special emphasis on the



Acoje geology and environs shall be obtained and

consulled as lhe exploralion work commences.



,



The Zambales Pangasinan mountain ranges have been

well docume led bolh by government and private

investqators. Some geologisls and other lechnictans,

including lhis writer have made extensive research on

the geological juxtaposition of the region and the Acoje

Grad in particular and have obtained better glimpses on

the postulate and possibilities of the geotogic formation

here.



Studies of the different massif such as Coto, Acoje,

Cabangan and San Anlonio Llltramafics shall be reevalualed for research and influence building purposes.

The over all concept is to use these lithological data in

the lighl of the Acoje milieu.



As



the



expected throughout

world where

upwelling/thrusling of magmas upwards inlo lhe earth

crust, ophiohte rock complexes are well defined here

including the attendant ore mineralizalion. The



'1



sequences are the base peridolite complex-transition

hazburgite-lherzolite-dunile, clinopyroxenite-gabbroic

zone-dioritic-basaltic/pillowy lavas, and stratiform

massive sulfide/chert filled volcanic-sedimentary rock

formations located further north of lhe mine exploration

atea.

5.1.2.3 Mlneralization/ Alteralion Studies







5.1.2.4 Vaious Thematic Maps Covering tlrc Tatget Arca

Acoje and its environs have over 65 years of mining

history and field invesligations by operators and

competent fleld men. All these maps are to be collated,

if available, for reference and co(elalion purposes

Wilh the experience of lhrs wnler as lread o, the Acole

Group of Exploration Division, his experience and

knowledge shall be expended including Acoje's old

files, if still available since the Acoje management

ceased operation many years ago and the geologic

data has not been traced.

5.1.2.5 Estimated Cost



The expected expendilure for this kind of work



is



variable and tediotls bul expenses are nol expecled lo

exceed P100,000

,2



Reco n n a i ssa nce/Reg io o al



Su



Ney/Slud ies



Not applicable as a stage of explorataon by the proponent. This is so

because lhe target area is not raw ground but instead has had a long

history of exploralion, development and exploitallon. as well as mlneral

marketing. Given these condtlions, the intended exploration stage

bypasses any reconnaissance/ regional work and study.



ヽ 1



Geologrcal/technrcal dala on lhe ore nnrlerahzattort to

the region shall be consulted As noted, several

mineralized fringes have been delineated here, namely

the metallurgical chromite/ nickel sulfade/ PG|\.il ore

deposits of Acoje, the Coto relractory chromite ores,

chromite ore positions in Cabangan San Felipe, lba and

San Antonio towns, the Dizon/Benguet porphyry copper

in San i,ilarcelino and Kuroko type stratiform massive

copper ore in Dasol Pangasinan. All these and some

undetected deposits all fall within the realm and sphere

of the Ophiolite rock complex mantling the region.



53



Semi-detailed Survey ot Fotlow-up Studies



5.3.1 GeologicalMapping/AlterationStudies:

Semi-detailed geological investigations shall be carried out

during ihe campaion wiih the objective of redefining rock

assemblages, variation fealures, characteristics and the

gcologic slrllchlres soch as faUlls. llowaqo ilr)d sl]rrllr:i



When outcrops are located, the attendant alteration suites

such as serpentinjzalion shall be noted including the behaviour

and tenor of the mineralized zones. Aiteralion zoning and

patterns

related

chromale and nickel sulfide

mrneralization, and lhe degree of laterization shall be studied.



as



to



lf



circumstances so warrant, diagnostic sequences of

nickel/Pcl\r/Au/Cu values are lo be made from the findings of

values from the nickel sulfide outcrops This data shall be

oriented with the old Acoje ore deposits, features and

characteristics in order to have a workable koowledqe of ore

deposation in space and tme as the case may be.

5.3,1.1 Coveage

The area of investigation shall be the entire application area.



5.3.1.2 Duralion

The semi-detailed geotogicat mapping/atteration studies shalt

be within a period of 9 months when areas for more detailed

work shallhave been defined and delineated.

5,3.1.3 Man power Complement



To implement the program, lhe following



tentative

technical personnel are required One (1) geological

consultanl, two (2) geologrsis well experienced in ore

being sought for; three (3) geological mappers; sjx (6)

geological aides; one (.1) draftsman/ulility man.



5.3.1.4 Estimated Cost

A tenlative budgetary ou ay of p3 Mi ion is inlended to

cover lhe salaries and waoes of lhe personnel involved

in this campaign. The same does not include food

supplies materials and medicine and conttngency

funds as may be required during the wo.k



5.3.1.5 Output

The v,/ork when carried out to the hilt is expected lo reestablish rock boundaries/contacts, alteration sultes,

mineralization fringes and other geological features

inherent in the area.



l0

anatyzed are for chromite and its

,""o"i"t"a elemenls (MgO, Si2O3, Al2o3, Fe203' CaO)

and nickel sulfides (total Nr, recoverable Ni' PGM's' Cu'

Au, etc.) and for lalerites (Ni, Fe, Co etc')



to be



Elemenls



5.3.2.6 Manqowet Co mql e ment

The oersonnel to be involved in this drscrplrne shall be

those involved ln the geological campaign (semldetailed & delailed) and lhe work shall cornclde wltn

the geological campalgn aclivity, for obvioLls reasons



5.3.2.7 Eslimaled Cost

for geochemical suNey work is iust for the

The costing

"colleClion

lools sample bags handling

samohno

tr"nipoi rna analyses. Personnel wages and salaries

are covered undei the preceding item on geological

is

To date, the eslimated analysis cost for the following

as follows:



1



:::11∬



MgO



:‖ ):」 :::11::1:ξ



2 CaO′ Si02



(by



l∬ :i]111:Dl:│



Wel



method)



P570′ deternlinat,on



3.



PUPd - P847/ element desired by AAS'

deteclion limit - 0'01PPm'



4.



Au



-



P215l element: plus P40 for Cu/etc'



A budgel ot P1 l\,Iillion well seNes this endeavor'

5.3.2.8 OulPt,t



is



carr'ed. out'

which can

ground

is

deflned

geochemicalltanomatous

and

studies

detailed

further

6e subiected

that

is

obtained'

data

collabor;tes the geological



When the geochemical survey



to



5.3.3 GaophysicalStrrveys

Geoohvslcal surveYlnq wolk ls nol appllcable lo oate rn tlle

search'for chromde ore bodres in vlew of lhe ldenllcal fealures'

so in

ana aensity of tne ore and associated rock' At least this is

tlre Acoje Ullramafic l\rassif



ln the case of nickel sulfides, geophysrcs is tenable for this

ol lls

kind of mineralilatlon and associaled elemenls because

when

bod'es

magnelic

and

susceptibility to detect conductive



IO



ils

Elements lo be analyzed are for chromite and

asiociated elemenls (MgO, Sl203 Al203' Fe203' CaO)

;nd nickel sulfides (total Ni, recoverable Ni' PGM'S' Cu'

Au, etc.) and for taterites (Ni, Fe, Co elc')'



5.3.2.6 Manqo\Yet



C



om Pleme



nl



The personnel lo be involved in lhis disclpline shall be

lhose involved in lhe geotogical campaign (semrJeiaited & detailed), and the work shall coincide with

the geological campalgn actvity, for obvlotls reasons



5.3.2.7 Eslimaled Cosl

just for the

The costing for geochemical survey work is

samolino iolleCtton tools sample bags, handling'

tranipoi and analyses. Personnel wages and salaries

are covered under the preceding item on geological

work.

To date, the eslimated analysis cost for the following is

as follows:



1



For Cr and Ni- P273lelement plus additional

P4O/element associated desired such as Fe,

MsO



2 CaO/SiO2 (bY



wel



method)



P570/deternlinatlon.



3.



PUPd - P847l element desired by AAS;

deteclion limil - 0.01PPm'



4.



Au



-



P2'15l element; plus P40 for Cu/etc'



A budget-of P1 lrillion well serves this endeavor'

5.3.2.8 Ot



lqut



is



carried out'

which can

defined

ground

is

geochemically anomalous

and

studies

delailed

furlher

subjected

obtained'

that

ls

collaborates the geological data



When the geochemical survey



6e



to



5.3.3 Geophysical Surveys

Geoohvsical surveylng work ls nol applicable lo dale ln tlre

search'fot chrom e ore bodtes in vlew of ltre idenltcal features

and density of the ore and associated rock' At leasl lhis is so in

the Acoje Ultramafic Massif.



tn the case of nickel sulfides, geophysrcs is tenable for thls

kind of mineralizahon and associated elemenls because ol lts

susceptibility lo detect conductive and magnetic bodies when



ll











澁畔

瀾淵胤 !曹‖:織

5.3.3.1 Nature and TYPe

metals'

ln the search for nickel sulfides and associated

be

shall

suNeys

(lP)

magnerc

and

inir.eO por.Azation

done lor lhe reason as above cited

5.3-3.2 Duralion



Ihese suNeys should take 3 months during the first

year.

5.3.3.3 Coverage

shall

The areas to be studied by geophysical melhods

and

work

geological

be those subjecled lo detarled



surveys. Those areas wilh surface

ot poteniial mrneralizallon and lhose with

anomalous readings shall be targeted



..o"n"ai"rf

-inai""riona



teocnemicatty



for this disciPline.



5..3.3 -4 Md n Power



C om Pl ement



a

The acttral geoPhysical work shall be conlracled lo

lll

lhe

competent g"eopnys,cal cornpany wlth experience

search for similar lypes of nickel deposits



coordinating wilh consulting geophysicists' the

geofnysical tinis anO separation shall be laid out in the

ieto Uy tne geotogic"l crew under the direct supervision



ln





of the exPloration management



5.3.3.5 Estimated Co



The cost shalt be fol the oeophyslcal consllltallon and

l;slrumenl handltn0heasuremenl wllh the llnes lo be

E'p"nset ur" expected to be P'1

."JL lv ro""f

Million



"reui"



533.A Outqul



The geophysical surveys aim is to



delineale

to

posslbly

atlrlbulable

oeoohisrcallv anomalous zones

as

used

luulriu"u ore deposrtron The same shall be

ouiO." ,n to"uting siles for lesl prning'ltre4chrnq and

;rilling. if all indicators point 10 that drrection



12



5.3.4 Subsurface lnvesligations

5-3.1.1 lYPe



Test pitting/trenching shall possibly be implemented

afier ;ata;f potential importance or significance that

are possible indications of mineralization wilhin the

subsurface environment have been loc€ted



Test pits are verlical openings driven from surface

down to lhe saprolitic bedrock stlspected of being



mineralized The dimensions are usually 1m x 1m wide,

while trenches, which trace lateral conlinuity of

mineralization found within any test pits, usually have

dimensions of 1 m wide x the possible lateral dimension

oflhe larget of interest.



5.3.4.2 Dutalion



These investigations should take approximately



3



months during the flrst Year.



5.3.4.3 Number and ove( all lenglh or deplh

and Pils



ol lhe trcnches



The number is variable depending upon the result of

the previous work preparatory to this discipline, but

woulcl probably be around 20 ll is expected lhat lhe

average deplh for each pit/trench to be sunk will be

about 4 meters, which i3 normal in the Acoje ore



horizon, and widths should average 1-2 m. The lenglhs

will also vary, depending upon initial piutrench results

from which any continuation of mineralization can be

followed up along ils apparenl slrike







5.3.4.4 Estimaled Nttmber of Samptes



The number of pit and lrench samples are variable and

tolally rjePenrlenl trnon the restrlt of inrllat fi6dings

Flowever, sirnllrcs slrall bc collecled cvery meter depth

up to the bedrock. Assuming 20 test pits at 5 m deep,

that gives a total of '100 samples.

5.3-4.5 Mode of Analyslslratget Elemenls



Analysis and largel elemenls shall be as those of lhe

be analyzed are

geochemrcal means. Those

area are chromite

suspected

lhe

;onsistent whether

zones'

lateritic

or

prone or nickel sulfide zones



lo



5.3.4.6 Man Powet Co m Pl e me nl

The test pitting/lrenching campaign shall utilize thcse of

the oeoli)olcal fiul(l mcn whcn warranled Essenlrally'

tne iOea ot work performance for the discipline ls by



l3

contracl only utilazing local, but able bodied, residents

of lhe old mine community.

5.3.1.7 Estimated Cosl



At the estimate cost of P50-100 per meler trench

driven/test pit sunk. and assuming about 2000 m of

trench sunk/driven, the tentalive cost is P100, 000 to

200,000.



lncluding materials, lransport and samplang cost, a

budget of P500, 000 is deemed sufficient for this lype of

activitY.

5.3.4.8 Output



At lhe conclusion of this kind of work, lhe lateral and

linear conlinuity of mineralized lringes are established

and thus become the basis for further detailed sludies.

5-1 Topogruphic SuMeys

Topographic surveys shall be carried out in two phases and intensity.

One, is to define the mining claim boundary in consonance with the

mandate of R.A. No. 7942 and ais implementing guidelines under DAO

No. 96-40, Series of 1996. The other part, is the delinealion of lhe grid

syslem for the general exploralion work, which uses as reterence poinls

those grid lines/siations earlier used during a parlicular survey of work

desired.

Corollary to the same, data lhat has been obtained kom the previous

works such as old developmenl workings, lriangulation points, old

diamond drill sites, road systems, community set up, open pit areas,

mined out areas that need further due diligence work and reinvestigation, all ofthese need detailed surveys.





5.4.1 Coverage

The boundary area survey shall encompass lhe area oianted



for tenure and some areas for any



needed

developmenl/inf rastructure works This is in line with the

existing DENR l\,Iines & Geoscience policy using the services

of a deputized Geodelic Engineer. The boundary survey cost is

estimated at P400, 000 at the outset.



The survey lines and those delailed srrrveyin.l works wilhin the

exploralion area and within the old mine workrngs needing due

diligence work are also lo be defined by detarled transivplane

table surveying works that includes possibly underground

suNeys as the case may be. The budget here is P1 % l\,ilillion

to cover salaries 8 wages and supplies.



l,t



5.4.2 Duration

The boundary area survey should take 3 months at the end of

the 2d year.

Detailed surveying will be ongoing for the first 18 months of the

2 year work program.



5-4-2 Scele and Contour lntervals

SuNey scales wrll be within the ranges of 1.20,000; 1:10,000;

1:5,000; 1:1000; 1:100 and 1r50 depending upon the details

and information desired from a parlicular working place.

Contour intervals will be wilhin the ranges of 20m, 10m and 5m

as the desired results are indicaled.



5.4.3 ManpowerComplement

V



Surveying work is to be done by conlract for lhe boundary

suNey as mandated by existing mining laws, and the delailed

works to be done lakewise by contract or through in-house

surveying works as condiiions so warrant.

For the work, one ('1) licensed geodetic engineer, two (2) Asst.

(4) survey helpers, one (1)

drafl sman/computer required.



geodetic engineers, four

Surveying



is a



continuing Frocess during lhe exploration



campaign-



5.4.4 Output

After the boundary survey, lhe MPSA area relained by the

proponent shall have been established following the detailed





exploration campaign.



The delailed survey will establish reference points



and

delermine exact localions of desired drill holes, develdpment

workings, ore positions and olher data from previous work

conducted, especially within those worked for years by lhe old

Acoje mining management

Potential data for the preparation of the feasibitily studies such

as mjll sjtes, tail djsposal sjles, communjty sites and others

shalll'tave been affirmed and established in lhe 0round.



Potential confirmatory dri sites are also established by this

methgd for accuracy and confidence building.



5.5 Detailed Surueys or Sludies

Detailed work shall be concentrated at the outset at the otd Acoje lrine

substantial

geological,



area and ils immediate environs where

investigationlexploralion has been conducted, be it



t5

geochemicat, test pil, trenching, drilling and/ or development/exploitation.

The main focus is to re-evaluale availabb informalion through due

diligence work to affirm and confirm the ore deposils already delineated

with more emphasis on the nickel sulfide/ PGM ore horizons



5.5.1 Detailed Geological Mapping

5.5.1.1 Nature and TYPg ol SuNeYs

Detailed sLrrface geological mapping shall be carried

out using compass and lape surveys. Reference poinls

shall be those already establashed within the old mine

siles and reeslablished by previoLis survey work.

5.5.1.2 Coverage

The the initial area subject to detailed geological activity

will be the Acoie mine proper area, which is about 600

hectares in size. Additional areas wilhin the tenured

area will be delailed mapped as required.



5,5.1.3 Duration

The detailed work shall be for two (2) years, depending

upon the results ofthe due diligence wo.ks being done.

5.5.1.4 Man powet Complement

The entire personnel involved rn the sernFdetailed work

shal, coordinale in lhe execution of this kind of activily

and ils complelion.



5-5.1.5 Eslimaled Cosl





To cover lhc salaries and wages of the personnel

excluding food supplies, medicines and sundry

expenses, the amount of P2 i/illion is deemed sufficient

for the purpose.



5.5.1.6 Output



The outcome of the detailed survey within lhe area

earlier pinpoinled augurs well to delaneale/define/

delamit lhe nickel/PGl\r/chromile horizons as they we.e

known at lhe ceasing of the mininO operations of the

Acoje MininO Company.

These surface data shall be validated, interpreted and

evaluated based on slandard geo,ogical practices jn lhe

examination of similar deposils elsewhere. The same

intormaljon, if found reliable and confirmed by this

program and previous work, shall be used in the

preparalion of pre and full feasibility studies for the

purpose of developmenuexploalation at a later date.



I6



5.5.2 Detailed Geochemical Surveys

This type of geoactivity shall not be employed lo any great

extent wilhin the old Acoie mine area and its immediate

environs. The same, however, may be employed at later dates

to check the semi-detailed geochemical work made within the

entire application area where promising anomalies have been

detecled.



5.5.3 Subsurfacelnvestigations

5.5.3.1 Dt ltng

The drilling campaign is to be carried out initially wilhin

lhe deflned nickel horizon in the old minesite to conflrm

the extent of the deposit, as .eporied. This is part of lhe

confldence building measure aboui the exlent and

potentialities of the nickel sulfide/PGM areas.

Drilling, if warranled, shall be carried oui outside the old

Acoje area and its immediate vicinity, particularly on

those horizons where semi-detailed geological and

geochemical surveys, geophysical work and trenching/

test pitting have shown possibilities for signiflcant

mineralization below the surface.



5.5.3.1.1



lype



Diamond drilling (coring) and percussion drilling,

as required, is to be employed rn examining

mineralizalion continuily at depth.



5.5.3.1.2 Durction

ν



Exploralion drilling is expected to last for g

months, commencing at leasi during the 2'd

quarter of the 1'r year.

5.5-3.1.3 Number and Depth of Drltl Hotes



The number inilially envisaged is l0largeted at

lhe old mjnesite ptoper fot a total of 2,000 m

tolal meterage wiih depths ranging from about

200 m to 250 m per drill hole.

Another inilial 5 holes totaling 1000 m of drilling

may also be considered al lhe areas outside of



the old Acoje mine proper and deflned by



previous works as earlier mentioned The depth

of lhese holes will also vary, but ii should be ihe

Same magnilude as the above.



│フ



5.5.1.4 Esli,nated Ntrrnber of Samples



The number of samples will vary, depending

upon the number of mineralized intercepta

encountered during the drilling campaign. Split

samples shall be anatyzed al 1m or less



intervals. Assumrng mjneralized intercepts of 4_

5 m, somelhang on the order of 50+ samples

shoQld be collected front re drifiing at the old

minesite proper, 25+ from outside.

5.5.1.5 Estimaled Cost



Ihe



drilling campaign, as envisioned by the

proponenl, shall be by contract only utilizing

competenl drill contractors from within the

country wilh proven elpenence.

Estimated all-up costs per meter today is about

P4.000-5,000 per meier.

For the inilial iargeted 3,000 m, the contracting

cost is calculaled aboul p15 Million.



5.5.i.2 Trcnching/Test pidiflg :

Not to be carried out wilhrn the old mine seclion

and

immediale environs. Only checking at tfre surlace

lfre

ptts/lrenches done by the prevlous operators,

if

technical data and the pits/ trenche. ar" siill int"cl

fo,

inspeclion.



5.5,3.3 ntnneling or adittng





Adiling may be carried oul



to check existing ore

hoflzons as jndicated from prevjous old technrcal

iraos

elner through rehabilitatton of exisling ones, or.drrving

new openings, whichever is more economical,

wiihou.i

sacriflcing intended outcomes for information

lfr_ade accessible by thrs melhod. old ore posiltons

will

ror nrcket/pc[,i.s and ;th;;

lu^.,_:T:lg"d

-"1q "latyzed

melats at a suitable

inlervallhrollqh channef .rrpfrl-.

This lechnique is more lo see the physical

condition of

the.ore deposits at the present r,."

,ii po.-riii"



continuity on both ends



I-:.Ti



"no



or drivng new adits are atso has



polentrat,".n

for underground dnllin(

ore conr,nu,ty ar

mrneralized



the



r"ii;;in; ilr,.|,;T:iili iLj,ll,ll



t8

ln those areas where old workings need rehabilitation

For examination and access purposes, but can be

reached by diamond drilling from the surface, aditing

can be initially shelved in favor of drilling anstead. This

consideration will io be made in the light of lime saved

vs. the cost of lunneling. Drilling cost per meter is p5,

000 per meler while aditing is about p25, 000 to p30,

000 per meter

5.5.3.3.1



D ralion



Assuming an advance a littte more than one (1)

meter per day in aditing/rehabjljtatjon, lhis work

could be compteled within one ('t) year.

5.5.3.3.2 Numbet of TunnelslAdtk



lnitially, one adit/tunnel is being considered

within the old Acoje mine workings largeted

towards lhe nickel sulfide horizon.

5.5.3.3.3 Over



a



lenglh and cost ol adilltunnel



The adit/tunnelto be re-opened is still subjecl to

furlher review by the exploration management.

But i[ it is lo be carried out, such activities

should be done within the prescribed period as

nrandaled by the cxplor.ltlon trnle ol two (2)

yearc or less.



lf carried oui, the lenglh must be wathin fhe

magnitude of 400m. At p3O, 0OO per meter for

the intended 400 m adit, the total cost is pi2

[Iillion.



60



11'1『









:ni31脇 i;elltt l活



e e

h h



1騨



f ∝









Pre-Feasibiliv and Feasibi,ity Works and Studies

Since the drfference between the pre and full feastbiltly

works and slLrcltes ts

usually a.matter of detart in assessrng project,s

a

viaOitify, itr"V

AI""r"."i

here within this one section

"r"



Competent local



jnternalronally



and

recogntzed contraclors or in_house

. ,,""""

personnel would be used rn

the cond;ction oi rnese wo* s anJ ltroi..

Pre.feasibilily works wrll corytmence

only rf exploratton resulls are tndtcatrvelv

pos,lJve dunng lhe delatled

lechnr.,lJ stgdres and,r."r" i-,,,"'Ur,l

adrvttres would probably commence

year o,

2'o "fl,illJ

exproration and w6uiJ



;;;t"il';";;;""r#[::"#;llil"j::



l9

lolal. prolects prolected

These studies would concenlrate largely on the

scope

al any padlctllar llme' and Inllratty address a broad



"""ror,"i-"r,"rrg

ilJ;-ues,1";i;;;6



etc'

Gchnical, social, political' envrronmental subiects'



of potentially

A full leasibility study would then commence once a resource

to

be

undedaken

iirJ rro irade has been delined' and would

reserve

ore

""r""ric G; ptojuJt" totrt viabilitv. This will include detailedpower supply'

;;i;;;;

L^gi;""ring sludies on mining plans' water and

s'le and desion' and

""r"ri"ii"".,

access roacls, iump,ng .'eat servrce areas nlanl

will neccssitate

sttrdres

Tlrese

;ii"ri;g and rehabil'lalion

fii;;;;6

and-geotechnical

testing

irritr"i o"j"nli"i'"|." defi;ition drilling, melallurgical

;;;r!-m;;i". a r,r" trur. or 3 monlhs has been allocaled ror lhis at the

end of the 2d Year'

be P26

A total costing for these studies is estimated to



70



1/'?



Million



Total Estimated Exploration Costs (Pesos)

please refer to lhe

For an overview of projected exploralion expenditures

schedule presented in section 8.0.



Over allTotal......



.



P63 Million "*



The total costing shall be subject to revision/change as conditionslbtained

tro, it p"rfo*""a"e of field wbrks so warrant' The cost includes feasibilily

atuAi."" ,na mobilization cosls. ll does nol include overhead expenses'

lhe

and communrcalrons, sundry expenses related



"



ir"n"pott"t,on



to



exploration and conlingency funds.







80



Schedule of Activities (Gantt Chart) Please refcr to the attachcd sheet

marked as Annex "A"



90



Mao Attachment Ploase refer to the amended Sketch Plan NAMRIA

Topographic Map in Scale 1:50,000, of Crau Mineral Resources

Corporation dominated MA-P-P-lll'll-98.



10 0



Ceneral Comment7information

This ExplOration Work Program complments the Exploration VVo「 k Program



(fOr Chromle)submlted wnh the DENR Mines&Geosciences.Regon No 3.

San Fernando,Pampanga on」 tine 05,1998



20



11.0



Signatures



of Proponents or person preparing the Exploration



Work



Program (EWP):



RODRIGO U. PARINGIT

Consulting Geologist & Mining Engineer

Reg. No. 352 & 670

PIR Nos. 1447537 & 1147536

lssued at Candelaria,Zambales

On February 09, 2000



Notedl

V



4v,k

AMISTOSO

Operations

Corp.



PABLO. R.

V. P.

CRAU l\rineral Resourc€s

V



(-/

-/*

MICHAEL SPADAFORA

General lvlanager

Kinloch Resources Lld



FACTS ABOUT THE Eヽ ´′P PREPARER



Mr. RODRIGO U. PARINGIT is a registered and licensed geologist and

mining engineer with many years of professional experience in mane exploration,

project leasibility study preparation, environmenlal assessment work, mine

enoineering and valuation and related subjecls.



He has a varied interest in the preparalion of lhis Exploration Work Program

and looks foMard to the re-opening of the former Acoie mjning concession and ils

environs . He worked with Acoje Mining Company lnc. lor over ten (10) years. And

was Chief Geologist of lhe Acoje Group of Companies involving the Sta. Cruz

metallurgical chromite and nickel mines, the copper-pyrite mine in Dasol,

Pangasinan and all oI the company's mining interests from 1970 up to 1977 when he

went on indefinite leave from said corporation.







Aside from his vast experjence in chromite exploration, he pioneered the

exlensive exploration for nickel sulfide deposits which is unique in the Philippine

geologic setting. These works include geological, geochemical, geophysical, drilling

and developmenuexploitation phases. A 600 TPD beneflciation plant was installed in

lhe mine in 1971 and operation was up to 1975 when the Japanese end-user of the

nickel concentrates suspended their smelter operalion for various reason. The njckel

operation never resumed operation since then until Acoje flnally ceased its chromite

operation a few years back-



The geological investigation of niakel sulllde deposition encompassed the

immediate surroundings before he lefl Acoje, and thus in a position to apprise the

mine prospects. He has authored technical papers dealing on the exploralion for

chromite and nickel sulfides and duly published in the Philippine Geological Journal

in 1975.







His professionai expertise include copper exploration (massive/porphyry)

nickel (sulfide/laierite), gold, other base metals and non-metals such as white ctay

deposits, feldspar and limestone, among others.

Todate, he is a consullant on call to different mining exploration companres

and heads Citygroup Philippine Corporalion and Harvest Geomineral Resources lnc.,

mining companies which are tille holders of mane prospects for chromite, white clay,

rock aggregates and gold deposits (veiniplace0



RODRICO U PARINGIT



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EXPLORAT!ON WORK PROGRAM

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SCHEDULE OF A訂



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2 Seml Det31ed Studies



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ANNEX― E

V



ENViRONMENTAL

WORK

PROGRAM

V









CRAU MINERAL RESOURCES CORP'

I I iili! Maria Sl , R{lY Kat)ilolyo

t' 5'r'r'r( lv1(1r (' N'l]r'rln

I.l: 631 5150



ADOENDUM

This is an addendum to the approved Environmental Work Program of

Crau Mineral Resources Corp. (CRAU) in connection with its application for

Mineral Produclion Slraring Agreement denominated as MA-P-lll-'11-98

coverirrg cerlait) areas bcaled rrl Sla Oruz arld Calrdelaria, Zalllbales



As CRAU is commitled to conduct ln depth baseline environmental

studies in the area of interest which includes assessment of the old mine







workings/abandoned nined areas alld other developmenuproduction facilities

ol tht former mining concession to ascertain their usefulness tor any

economically viable miling operalion in the future, CRAU hereby declares that

it will assunie lhe envilonfllental Iespollsibility of sucll identified areas/facililies

that are deemed to be necessary to any proposed mining operation' Further,

CRAU will also endeavor, to the best of its capability, to rehabilitate areas

outside of any proposed operatiort on environmentally disturbed sites that will

be identified by the baseline surveys.



This addendum will fornr part ot the approved Environmental Work

Program lor the lirst two (2) years of tlre exploratioll activities ill the area of

interest.



Vice President-Operations

Crau Mineral Resources Corp



Rept‖ Jic t)f‖ lo PII‖ ‖

"(■

Department of Environment

1



and Natural Resources



MINES AND GEOSCIENCES BUREAU

Nonh Avenue,Dllman Oue20n Cly Pい lpphes



Tel No (4632)0288642



F8x No (+632)92()1635



E{nail: n)gbcenlral@mires deoi plr



耐V

FOR



THE OFFlCER IN‐ Ci,ARCE

Mining Teneinent Management Oivislon



FROM



TllE CH:EF

Mlning EnvI「 onment and Sarety Divis on



SuB」 ECT



REViSED ENViRONMENTAL WORK PROGRAM {EWP, OF

CRAu m:NERAL RESOuRCES CORP



Arent lhe.above.cited subj9cl. lhe EWP has subslantialty comptied to lhe requirement

6lipulated ln MGB Form 16-1 8nd is hereby APPROVED.

Pleass advlso lhe proponent on the fo owing:



L

2.

3.

4.



Thsl tho approved program is subJecl to envrronmonlal audil/monilorino bv our

Ofilc6/R6glonal Oflico ln tho near future:

Thet lhe proponenl shell fumish our oftice a copy of ths basetine environmentat

siudy (1.e. pedologlcal and water quatity) lo bs conducled wilhin six (6) months

anor the pormil has been granl€d.

That lho Proponent shall lurnrsh a copy oflhe approved EWp to lhe concerned

Sangguniang Panlalawigan; and

Th-at ths Proponent shall submil slatus roporls as lo conlpliancG wilh lhe approved

EWP io.tho Regional Oftico copy tumisli ou. ofUco every six (6) months jfler its,

approval.



For your lnformatlon 8nd appropriale aclion.



乙魚 輻

CRAU MINERAL RCS ouncEs c ORP

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ENVIRONMENTAL WORK PROGRAM

STA CRUZ,ZAMBALES



Prepared by







Reviewed by



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Approved for

Release by

an I\,4oller



Tech-549,Rev l



lssue Date



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Distribution



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CRAU M:NERAL RESOURCES CORP_

ENVIRONMENTAL WORK PROGRAM

Sta Cruz,Zambales



TABLE OF CONTENTS





2 TYPE AND NAME OF PROJECT







l NAME AND ADDRESS OF APPLICANT′ PERMITTEE







21



ProeCt Desc市 pt



22



Type and Nature of Mineral DepOsts







on









3 GENERAL LOCAT10N









Location and Accessibilty

1otal Alea lo be Covele(l by tl)o App calo:1







31

32







Land Env「 onment



44

45



Geologica′ Geomorphological Environment

B'o10gical Environment







44







4 DESCR:PT10N OF EX:ST'NG ENViRONMENT







42 ・ Water Envifonment

43

Chmatology′ Meteo「 ology













5 DESCRIPT:ON OF EXPLORAT:ON WORK







Map shclwing Location of PropOsed Work Area



54

55



ManpOwer Comp ement

Est mated Explo「 ation Costs



6 :DENTIFiCAT10N OF POTENT!AL ENV!RONMENTAL EFFECTS

61 01l Land

62

63

64







53







Descript on or Exp10ra1 0n lvlethods and Equipmentto be used

Additional Desc「 ipl,on Of ExploratiOn Methods and Equipmentto be used







51

52



0n Hyd「 ology and Water Qua‖

0n the Ecology

0n Socloeconomics



ty



7 ENVIRONMENTAL MANACEMENT MEASURESINCLUDING TOTAL COST

71

72

73

74



Progressive Rehab‖ itation′ Restoration

Maintenance of Roads to Minimize Dust

Proper hand‖ ng of Toxic and Hazardous Materals,lF any

Minimization of Noise and Emissions



75



Alternative PlansiF Special Habitats of Flora and Fauna are Afrded



76



Socioeconomic M tigating Measures



8 PLAN{S)OF THE PROPOSED EXPLORAT!ON AREAS

9 NAMES AND SICNATURES OF PERSONS PREPAR:NG THE EWP

F!GURES



ANNEXES



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l NAME AND ADDRESS OF THE APPLiCANTIPERMITTEE

CRAU MiNERAL RESOURCES CORPORAT10N

o Man“ a Ofnce



E Sta Mana St,8gy Kap“ olyo

Pasig City,Metro Man"a

■elefaxl(02)631‐ 5019

Contact Person: Engr Pablo Amistoso,Vice President Operations

l―







Field OfFice



Acole Mine Site.8gy LucapOn

Sta Cru2.Zambales

Emewency Sate‖ ite Phone:(0918)918-9325

Contact Person 」ovena:Gonzalez,Prolect Ceologist



2 TYPE AND NATURE OF PROJECT

2.1 Project Description

The applicant desires to explore mineral resources found in the subject area and delineate an

economic deposit.

The projecl timetable is approximately two (2) years with the Schedule of Aclivities/Gantt Chart

shown in Antrex L



The total estimated exploretion cost is PhP 63,000,000.00, of which approximatety php

6,300,000.00 or 10% ol exploration cost is appropriated to the Environmental Work program

and associated measu.es (Annex 3, Matrix of Environmental Eff€cts and Mitigating

Measures).



2.2 Type and Nature of Mineral Deposits

The mineral deposits of interest are chromite, nickel, platinum grorp,

any other significant

concentrations of base/precjous melals. Economic o@urrences oI chromite,

"nA

nickel a;d jade

have already been mined in the area at various times over the past 65 years.





3.



GENERAL LOCATION AND AREA TO BE COVEREO BY THE PROPOSED



PERMIT/CONTRACT AREA



3.1 Location and Accessibility

The MPSA application area is located in the municipalilies of Sta. Cruz and Candelaria in

Zambales Province of Luzon ls,and (Figuror). Stj. Cruz Municipatity is about .,80 aerial

kilomelers no(hwest oI Manila and is accessible to all types of vehicte via first ctass roads.

The

to the projec{ site_is by tand vehicle from the National Highway in Lucapon (Sta.

T:il,:*".":

ctuzJcandelara boundary). The area is about 27 kirometers to ttri eait via afl-weaiher,

unpaved roads through Barangay Lucapon. The old Acoje mine road (from

Lucapon) has

numerous branches wilhin the old Acoje mine area, providing adequale access

lo any

exploration work.



The coordinates of the exploration area are contained in the MpSA Application

area

clearance maps submitted to MGB Region lll Ofrice. The map is a t:SO,OOO

SXetch



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Plan from NAMRIA Topographic Sheet No's 7074 lll and 7074 lV titled ML Lanot and

Bugallon and is included as Figure 2.

3.2 Total Area to be Covered by the Application

The area coveEd by lhe minino agreement applic€riion consists o{ three (3) lots, namely Lot-1

(33681.7837 has.). Lot-2 (37.8002 has.) end Lof3 (45.8014 ), or a total of 3'765.3853 has



Ihe original MPSA application area was 8,100 haS., but was reduced/amended to exclude legal.

valid a;d subsisting mining permits, and rights and a watershed area/reservation within the

northern portion.



The proponent, however, fled with the DENR/MGB a Letter of lnclusion for those mining right

appli;ations deemed abandoned and invalidated pursuant to present mining laws and

regulations.

Kindly refer to the attached Amended Sketch Plan, Figurs 2 (NAMRIA topographic map in scale

1:5O,OOO) for the geographic coordinates of the proposed mine exploralion area.



4.



DESCRIPTION OF EXISTING ENVIRONMENT WHERE WORK IS PROPOSED TO

BE UNDERTAKEN



4,1 Land Enviionment

4.1.'l Topography,Physlography

The area consists of moderately rugged mountains with elevations ranging from slightly undor

2001o slightly over 1,000 me(ers above sea level.

The two principal rivers draining the area - the Cabaluen and Lauis Rivers - flow weslerly into

lhe South China Sea.



4-l,2 Land Usercapability

The MPSA application area wss formerly the site of 65 years of mining by the Acoje Mining Co.,

lnc. unlil 1991.



To date, a portion of the old mining community and lhe immediate sunoundings have been

cullivated by the former workers and lheir families to upland rice and fruit beering trees. The

kalngin syslem is being omployed by the locals to sustain their living disrupted by the

termination of mining operations.



The entire area is within timberland/foresiand with several ISF arardees granted by the DENR.

Flat and gently rolling ground devoid ol lorest cover is ideal grazing ground, and lhe entire area

is worthwhilg for mineral prospec{ing.



4.1.3 Podology

The. rugged tcpography has limited the development



of any thick soil cover over the

predominanlly ultramalic ienain. Lateritized ultramafic rock soil cover present

is

in some areas.

No ,ield 6urvey has been conduc{ed to clessity the pedology of the exploralion



ar€e. This work



v/ll be conducted once the Mineral Agreement Applicatio; has been granted and CRAU has

regar access to the area to conducl such sludies.

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4.2 Water Environment

4.2.1 Water Quallty

As part of the due diligence process, a limited iniiial water quality sampling was conducled at

the project area, the details of which are included as Annex 2. In regard to the baseline levels

ofthe metals arcenic, cadmium, chromium (tolal),copper, lead, mercury and nickel;these are all

within DENR applicabie standards (DAO 34).

At this stage no detailed baseline sampling has been conduc{ed to classify the Water Ouality ol

the exploration area. This work will be conducted once the Mineral Agreement Applicalion has

been granted and CRAU has legal access to the area lo conducl such studies.



4.2.2 Hydrology

The area is drained by the Lauis and Cabaluan River syslems which flow westward to the Soulh

China Sea.



4-3 Climatology / Meteorology







The project locale falls under Type I of the Modified Coronas Classificalion, i.e., two pronounced

seasons. The wet between May to October which coincides with the souihwest monsoon

season, and drythe rest of the year. Average annual rainfall is around '150 to 200 cm but may

vary considerably fronr year to year depending upon prevailing local or regional conditions (EI

Nino/La Nina). The average mean day-time temperaiures vary from 25"C (January) to 35'C



(iray).



At this stage, a site meieorological slation and ambienl air quality moniloring has not been

installed at the exploration area. This work will be conducted once lhe Mineral Agreement

Application has been granted and CRAU has legal access to the area to conduci such studies.



4.4 Geological/Geomorphological Environment



of the vasl Crelaceous ultramaficPangasinan-Zambales mountain ranges.



The mining agreement application area is a part and parcel



mafic tenain that characiedzes the



Upwelling/thrusting brought about mountain building activity and ore mineralization.



Ophiolite rock complexes are well represented here as exposed such as the basement

peridotite/hazburgile/lhezolite/dunite/clinopyroxenite/gabbroicy'diorjtic/basaltic zones wath

pillowy structures and massive stratiform sulfdes and chert filled volcano-sedimenlary

formalions. These spillites are located north and east oI the mine exploralion target area.

Locally, the area of interesl is within whal is termed as the Acoje ultramafic belt. preponderanl

rocklypes

serpentinized dunite, pyroxenite (monoclinic type), serpentinite,

haR burgite/lhezolite and lhe intruded gabbroic rock mass. Metallurgiial chromite, nickel,

plaiinum group metals and lalerized variations are indicaled, and lheir eionomic viabiiity

shatt

be the focus of the exploration.



are



4.4.1 Regional Geohazards

lnformation available from the Seismological Observation and Earthquake prediclion Divjsion

(SOEPD) of Philvoics is presented in Figurs

This figure shows the posarbb seismic hazard

sources (East Zambales Fault, lba Fautt, philippine Fauh Zone and Manila Trench), as

well ag

the possible sources of volcanic hazards (Mt. pinalubo) in the region. These information will

be

inlegraled with the local observalions of geohazard evenls, tanOitips ana sfreet erosion

and will



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detailed field assessments associaled with the exploration program.



4.5 Biological Environment



4.5.'l



Tenostrial Plants and Animals



Flora

Vegelation cover in the area may be classified into two main types:



.



Natural vegetation - consisting mosily of seclndary forest growth, grass/shrubs and sparse

pine trees.



.



Cullivated vegetaro, - which includes rice, coconul and fruil lrees, and seasonal vegelable

gardens. These crops are located mostly on lhe flatter areas.

The central (and major portion) of the area supports scanty secondary forest and grasses on the

hill and mountain slopes, while the western margin's lower hills are covered with grasses.

Previous commercial logging, slash and bum ground clearing, and the harvesling of lrees for

past mining ac,tivities (timber supports) resulled in the clearing of most ofthe primary vegetation.



Ihe highly dislurbed nature



of the vegetation communities indicales a very low probability of the

presence of any rare or endangered species.



Fauna

Much of the indigenous wildlife has been displaced to remote regions as the resull of conlinuous

mining over 50 years, or has been affec{ed by human ac{ivities such as agricufture and/or

deslruction of nalural habitals.



Domesticated animals (pigs, cows, dogs, cats, etc.) are observed to have laken over the

ecological niche occupied oy the naljve fauna living around areas of human habilation.



The highly disturbed nature of the environment suggests that there is a very low probability of

lhe presence of rare or endangered wildlife.



4.5.2 Socloeconomic Environment

Almost (if.not ali) the population is loc€ted beside the old Aco.ie Mine. The village

has a

permanent population of around 1,000 with mosl of the older r;sjdents

having be6n former

employees of the mine. The people cunenty survive on subsistence farming'and bamboo

colleclion for sale



A primary and secondary (high) school is present, as well as eleclricily (lhrough a cooperative),

tap water and television receplion.

.



CRAU has..not conducted any formal perception Surveys or other socio

economic

it is inappropriate to raise the expectations ot tne locai community until the

:lld]:..""

M.IS.A

].^?pl9u9O and the Exptoration program is commenced. Once the work is

rnrtiated, CRAU will be abte to conduct community Needs Analysis

and work with LGU,s

and Govemment agencies to develop a community assistance pian

This work will be

reported in the periodic progress Reports to MGB iegionat

Omce ttt.





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DESCRIPTION OF EXPLORATION WORK



Activities will be conducled by employing the seNices of contraclors and experts and the

resourc€8 of CRAU Mineral Resources Corporation and Kinloch Resources Limited. Kinloch is

a multinational company with a regional or area headquarters duly registered with lhe Securities

and Exchange Commission in the Philippines. CRAU have entered into an operating

agreement with Kinloch which has been registered wilh the BMG Region lll office.



5.1 Description of Exploration Methods and Equipment to be Used



The entire mining property involved includes the old mining concession of Acoje Mining

Company lnc., which had over 65 years of continuous production lhrough its 1,000 TPD

melallurgical chromile mining and milling oporalions and a 400 TPD nickel mine/flotalion mill

operation, which ceased in 1975.



On a regional level, there were numerous geological research studies made on the lithologies

and mineralization present. This information, both on file with the DENR/I,GB and in lhe hands

of any private individuals shall be researched and consulted and compiled as additional data to

implement the Exploration Work Program.

The eccess of lhe exploration crew into ihe exploration area is enhanced lhrough the existence

ol old mining and logging roads that meander lhroughout major porlions of the property.

Walking tracks also abound within the area, which will make access easier.



As the exploration program will consist of tape and compass surveys, sudace sampling of

rocUsoil-sedimeni, geophysical surveys, tesl pitting/trenching, drilling, and aditing/tunneling, lhe

efiects to the prevailing ecosystem will be minimal. Any surface disturbance, such as drill pads,

etc., will be rehabilitated.

The principalfield office shall be withih the old minesite community, where waler, eleclricjly and

oiher amenities are available for the work force. Any field personnel who need lo work in the

remote areas of the proFerty will utilize portable shelters for their accommodation, thus

minimizing environmental disturbance.



The.stages of exploration contemplated in the MPSA area once the permii is granted are

delailed below:

5,1,1 Survoy of Previous Works on the Area



The main aciivities to be canied out during this phase will be literature survey, data compilation

and collation, research wo* and planning/design of lhe field survey to be su'bsequen y carded

oul.

The area has had a relatively long mining history, primarily for chromile. The Acoje mine was

more or less in continuous production from the mid-1930's until i992, whe; ceased

operations. Unlortunately, much of the old mine/exploration data was lost due lo a mine office

fire in lhe late 1980's before mining ceased.



I



5.1.2 Geological irapping

This discipline is to be conducted on a semi-detailed and detailed phase. The purpose

of which

is to.deJine rock assembrages, srructures, features and characieristics of ore minerarization

sought for.



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5.'1.2.1 Semi-detailed Geologlcal Mapplng

Semi-detailed geological mapping and sampling will be canied oul to identily the rock types in

the areas and any significant mineralisation. TEverses will be made along stream channels,

roads and suitable exposures where rock outcrops are found.

Rock, soil, and stream sediment samples will be taken for petrographic and chemical analyses.

The acquired samples will nol generally exceed 1 kg in weight- The samples will be analysed

for chromite, nickel, platinum group elements, gold and base metals. The number of samples

collecled will be dependent upon ongoing resulls.



The output of the reconnaissance lleld survey covering lhe total contract area will be a

comprehensive report containing a 1120,000 (or other suilable scale) map. Areas showing

indicalions of target minerals will be subjecled to semLdetailed mapping. A map gcale ot

1:5,000 (or other suitable sc€le) map will be utilised in the semi{etailed work where denser

sampling and addilional geologic€l mapping will be done.



An aerial photographic survey is planned over the area lo assist in geologic mapping, surveying,

land use, and other requirements as may prove necessary.

5.1.2.2 Detallod Geologlcel Mapplng



Detailed field surveys will be carried out using the compass and lape method with traverses

being limited over a relatively small area (say 150 hedares) where target deposits are infened.

Mapping will give details on overburden, rock slructures, fraclure orientation and characteristiqs

and chemislry variance (analytical resulls) using 1:1,000, or other appropriale scales.

During this stage, test pitting will be carried oul at some sites lo study thickness of overbuden,

regolith characierjslics, .rnd conlinuity of outcrops.



Also, sampling of rock faces vertically and horizonlally will be conducted to sludy chemical

variations.

These surveys will utilize grid lines as lraverse routes.



5.1.3 Geophysical Methods

These methods will be employed in the search for the nickel sumde deposits and the associated

elements. lnduced polarizalion (lP) and magnetic surveys will be used to help delineale

deposits of this type.



These surveys will ulilize exisling grid lines done for geochemical geological surveys.

An intemationally accredited contraclor will be utilized.



5.1.4 Geochemical t[ethods

These surveys will be done over areas covered by semi-delailed geological mapping-



Rock, soil and stream sediment samples shall be collected in those areas defined as potential

ore targels. Ridge and spur, grid, and stream junclions a,t various intervals deGrmined

applicable shall be accomplished.

Sample preparation and analyses will be conducted by accredited assay laboratories.



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5.1.5 Subsurface lnvestigations

These are designed to deflne mineralized zones at deplh. Among the melhods to be used are:



5.1.5.'l TestpittingrTrenching



These will be excavaled (and later rehabililated) over specific targets when resulls from

previous work warants.

Test pits will consasl of excavations,



'1



x 't m in diameter to a necessary depth to collecl the



relevant informalion.



Trenches will be done over wananted areas approximalely 1 m wide and to a necessary depth

and length.

The number of pils and trenches will be determined by inilial exploration, and will be constructed

by local hire



5.1.5.2 Drtlling

Onc€ potenlial ore targets are delinealed and as part of the technical information in the final

assessment ofihe properly, drilling will be done to conrirm mineralization at deplh.

V



An inilial program of 2,010 m is anlicipated, using qualified conlraclors who are aware of the

necessity to protec,i the environment of theit work sites. And this work would be monitored

closely by the company management in collaboralion with DENR/BGB personnel.

Additional drilling would be carried out if lhe initial program is successful in determining the

presence of economic concentratlons of mineralization.

Portions of the drill samples will be properly stored for future reference or re-evaluation. The

drilling methods (diamond core/ reverse circulation, etc.) will depend on field conditions

identified.



The drilling campaign is essenlially confirmatory drilling at the outset to verify ore horizon

extensions and their vertical continuity. Wireline type drills or ils equipmenl shall be used using

conventional caring and non-coring bits of variable diameters.



Though the drilling campaign is basically by contract wilh compelent drilling contractors from

liletro Manila, lhe initial nomber of drill Holes are 10 holes with a varied depth ot 200m to 250m

or a total of 2000m to 2500m drill holes leng,th of varied inclination. For lhis iype of drill

equipment, the standard pad size is 3x4m. Sump size is usually about l/2 x 2m. The drill

contrac{ors may adjust lhese dimensions as appropriate to lhe site.

5.1.5.3 O(hers (tunnelingladiting)

Several old adits may be rehabilitated (or new ones construcled) to gain access for mapping,

sampling and underground core drilling for determining the existing mineralization mined

previously. A properly licensed contract minerwill be used forthis purpose, and all appropriate

government-required and industry-slandard safety measures will be adhered lo.

At the present stage, and based upon the limited information available, an initial re-opening or

new adiutunnelof400 m lenglh and standard size (2.2 m x 2.2 m) is being considered. This is

within area lhat has akeady been mined previously and will pose no problem to the exisling

environment.



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5.1.8 Ore R*erve Estimation



and drilling results'

Mineable resources will be estimated by combining mapping, smpling

;;i;;;;;r.6;;;d"rd methods of caliulation' Freliminary metallurgical iestwork sludies



would also begin at this time.



5.'1.7 Community Relation3

be made to establish a continuing dialogue with the locsl community regarding

;rpl"iaion p'-og'''n: Local residenls wirr have 'ld hire

preferences for any lmpbyment that they are qualified for'

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5.1,8 Envitonmental Basellno Study and itonltoring

and monitoring will

A dulv recoonized company specializing in environmental base line studies

lhd ;[ Lgausocial requiremenls are adhered to

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5-2 Additional Description ot Exploration Method8 and Equipmontto bo Uaed



5.2.1 FoasibllityStudy



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a mining feasibility

Once a resource estimate ot a potentially economic size has El99fin9i:

ore

it,,i, *irf u" undertaken to de(emine th; viabrlity of the proiec{' This will include detailed

engin""ring sludies on mining plans, water €nd power supplv' access

and

["0",-a,r""pi"s area, sirvice ireas, plant site an1 design,.. environmedal monitoring'

testing'

ihese stur-ries will necessitate further ore delinition drilling, metallurgical

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prepared ior submission in the

At the same time an indicative economic feasibility study will be

ever( the project appears technic€lly and economically viable



5.2.2 TopographicSurYeY

A boundary survey of the proposed Mining Area will bo conduc'ted to esbblish comor and

intermediate monuments.



The topographic survey of the Mining Area will also be conducted to support detailed mine

planning ;nd resource estimstion. The detailed topographic map produced will be at 1:200 (or

bther alpropriate) scale, with a contour interval of 2 molers This survey will slso fix 66mpling

points and drill sites.



5.2.3 Cadartral Survey

As a prerequisile to the approval of the mining feasibility and to establish the legal boundaries oI

the contracl mining area, a cadastral survey will be conducled. The cadastral survey vvill

primarily cover th€ srea to be retained by the company for its mining prqect.



The company will seek the services of any MGB deputjsed geodetic surveyor to execute the

cadsstralsuNey.



5.2.4 Contlnulng Envlronmontel Studles - Environmental lmpact Assos3ment

Oetails of this are given in the EnvironmentalWork Program, butthis will be an ongoing activity.



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5.2.5 CommunltyRelsuons

A basic inbrmation and educational campaign will be undertaken to keep the local people



lamiliar with the aclivities and plans of the company with regads to exploration and any mine

development. This progrsfi will be broadened and deepened as the Work Program progresses

into ti6 2d and conlinuing years and as proiect viability becomes more defined.



5.3 Map



shming Locadon of Proposed work Area



Attached is th6 amended MPSA Loc€tjon Area in NAMRIA Topographic Map (Scrle 1:50,000)

indicating the old Acoje minesite, lxith accassibilily roads, wd€r r€sources and other r6levanl

input (Figur6 21.



5.4 Manpotv€r Complement (field offce only)

The tentative number ot peBonnel to be engaged in the projesl are basically:

One (1) Geological Consuftant

Two (2) Exploration geologists

Three (3) Geologic€l Mappers

V



Six (6) Geological aids/ helperg

One (1) Draft3man/utility man



Thes8 personnel constitute the regular crew during the exploration c€mpaign. Some local

residents who are skilled or unskilled are to be hired on a contrac{ual basis as lhe situation

wanants. These are in the areas of camp prepaEtion, trenching, testpitting, and geophysical

and geochemical area surveys. Exploration sditing, drilling and other related endeavoB such as

s8mpl6 velue deLrminrtion, geophysical surv6y/interpretation are to be done by competent

comp€nies/metalab on a contract basis.

5.5 Estimated Exploration Costs



An estjmated budget of PhP 63 million is allocated ior the two (2) year Exploration Work

Program. A dekiled program for this purpose has been submitted to the DENR/MGB pursuant

to th€ maMate of R. A. No. 7942 and its implementing guidelines under DAO No. 96-40, sedes

1996.



Th6 exploration budget covers expenses in the conduct of exploration such ac geological

mapping, geochemicaugeophysical works, subsurface invesligations such as drilling,

testpitting/trenching and aditing/tunneling and other related expenses such as pre-feasibility

studies, govemment permit acqqisition, and tull hasibility studies. This budget is subject to

continuous revisions dep€nding upon lhe re3ults ol exploration aciivities.

For details, see the Exploration Work Program. A dehiled summary is included in a Gantt Chart

in section 8.0 (Annex '4").



1. Research (Geological/Geochemicauceophysicel)



Cost

P100,00000



2. Scmidetsiled Studies

a. Geological Work

b. Geochemical SuNeys



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d. Subsurfac€ lnvestigations (trenching/testpitting)

e. Topographic Surveys

Detailed Studies

a. Geological mapping



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b. Subsurface lnvestgations

Contracl drilling, 3,000m @ P5.000/m

Exploration aditing (400m)

Pre-feasibility studi€s

Final feasibility studies



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revisions dep€nding upon exploration resulヽ



Conlingency funds are not included.



6.



IDENTIFICATION OF POTENTIAL ENVIRONMENTAL EFFECTS



The summary of the potential environmental efrects and the corresponding mitigation measureE

are presenld as a matrix in Annex 3.

The Mitigaling Measures presented in lhe Matrix are considered to be Commitments by CRAU

in regard to env,ronmental proteciion during the exploration program. ,ldditional aspeots o, the

envircnmenlal protec{ion aclivities will be reported to MGB Regional Office lll periodically.



6.1 On Land

Access

Establishment of new acrress routes to drill siles are required. However, existing rgads and

tracks will be Ldilized to the fullesl possible exlent. Thes€ existing road and track networks need

only minimal rehabilitation and repair.

Minimal siltation and /or erosion ftom road use and repair is considered not detrimentalto the

ecGystem as this is already an established community, and things like dusl pollution, etc., will

be addr$sed by regular sprinkling of the access roads with waterduring dry periods.



Fisld Surveys

Minor brushing or removal ot undergrowth maybe undertaksn to b€tter expose outcrops, but thig

will be minimal and will not resull lo any large-scale clearing of vegetation cover. Traverses will

be limited to drainage channels, roads and trails.



Test pits will be excavaH, but tiris will c{ruse only slight and temporary change in the land

once

sampling and mapping is completed.



form. The excavated mderial will be slockpiled adjacenl to the pit and back lilled

Drllllno



During the drilling stage some surficial disdurbance may arise during lhe transport of drilling

equipmenl to lhe site as some clearing ollhe routes and pEparation of a drill platform may be

required.



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Fueland oil spills (iI any) may cause slight contamination ofthe ground surface in the

immediale area ot the drill site, but this will be lemporary.

Excavations such as mud pits or water impoundmenls will be undertaken as part of the

educational training of the crews on environmental protection and enhancement. Any disturbed

land surfaces will be restored/reforesteo



6.2 On Hydrology and Water Quality

Access

There will be insignificant disturbances on drainage channels during stream traverses and

sampling.



Fiold Survevs

Except for small amounts (milliliters) of nitric acid and potassium dichromate (which will be

added to water samples for environmental studies) no chemical reagents or toxic materials will

be utilised during the program.



Drilllnq

Spillage of oil and additives may go into the local drainage system. However, sumps,

pits and bunds at the drill pad will substantially reduce the risks and impacts of any spill.

6.3 On the Ecology

Drllllnq

Noise from drilling activities.



6.4 On Socioeconomics

Access. Field Survevs and Drillino

Labor opportunilies will be available to skilled and unskilled \a,orkers in lhe area.



Schedule Of Acfyities and llrltioatino Measures.





The general Schedule of Aclivities or Gant Chart is presented in Annex 1 to indicate the lime

line of Exploration Activities and the associaled environmental components.



7.



ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT MEASURES INCLUDING TOTAL COST



CRAU Mineral Resources Corp., in collaboration with Kinloch Resources Ltd. are committed lo

pursue ils intended two (2) year Environmental Work Program through measures that will be

adopted to minimize and effectively mitigate any potential effects the program might have on ihe

environment and the localmmmunity. lt should be noted, however, ihat mineral exploration is,

by and large, environmenlally benign, giving rise to genelally minimal impacl on lhe

environment and the people living in the area ofoperations.

The proponenucontraclors anticipate that more than '10% of the total estimaled exploralion cost

of P63 million, or P6.3 million, considering community relations and enhancement, will go

towards environmenlal measures. This is in line with lhe govemmenfs policy to protec{ lhe



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ecosystem. Communily assistance programs that CRAU/Kinloch will undertake would probsbly

be in lhe lorm of cooperatives and livelihood projec{s to sustain the benelils derived from the

exploration prog.am. Al this time, it is premalure to indic€te lhe exac{ breakdown of community

assislance unlil tenure is granted.



7.1 Progressive Rehabilitation/Restoration



.

.



Exc€vated areas will be reslored after sampling

Mud pits or sumps used for drilling will be restored af,er completion of drilling.



7.2 Maintenance of Roads to Minimize Dust



.



Watering of unpaved roads, particularly along, in and close to settlement areas io suppress

dust during dry periods.



7.3 Proper Handling of Toxic and Hazardous Materials, if any



.



Disposing in an appropriate manner of any solid and liquid wastes. Storage sites for

oil, lubricants and fuel utilised during the exploration and drilling programs will be on

ground prepared to prevent contamination of the local surface and groundwater

systems. This will be done by lining the surface with an imperviolls materials to prevent

spilled fluids from seeping into the ground. Solid waste will be buried at acceptable

site(s).

7.4 Minimization of Noise and Emissions



.



Maintaining vehicles and equipment utilised during the program in good working condition lo

reduce noise and limit emrssion of noxious gases.



7.5 Alternative Plans if Special Habitats of Flora and Fauna are Aflected



.



Minimising removal of vegetation. Surveyigrid lines will be established in such a way as to

go around or skjp areas of thick cover.



7.6 Socioeconomic Mitigating Measures



.





Encouraging environmenlal awareness among the local community by providing intormation

and direct experience on how an exploration program - like the one to be canied out - can be

accomplished withoul any adverse effecl on the environment.



.



Employing local unskilled labor. Only technical and supporting skilled work€rs will be

sourced externally to carry out the program. These workers will be made aware of the

importance in respecting the cusloms and rights of the local people, particularly in regard to

access and use of lhe area. Any Camage or loss to crops, plantations or domestic liveslock as

a consequence of the companys activities shall be properly recompensed in a form acceptable

to any aggrieved party.



.



Ensuring the program is self-suslaining



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8 PLAN(S)OF THE PROPOSED OPERAT:ONS SHOW:NG LOCATiONS OF THE

AREA(S)SUBJECT TO EXPLORAT10N

Please refer to the NAMRIA topographic map in scale l:50,000 showing the enure MPsA

application area which also covers those to be explored.induding information on the old mine

sne.rOad network,and tho generalteriain



Delals哺 ‖be supplled when exploration commences



9 NAME ANDS:GNATURE OF APPL:CANT OR PERSONS PREPAR:NG THE EWP

The Env ronmentaI Work Program (EWP)haS been prepared by Hatch Associates inc (HatCh)

on behaげ of CRAU Minerai Resources Corp The∞ mprehens ve CV.s of the signatones are

attached as Annex 4



eth S. A Yazon



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Director, Oporatione



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Mr. lan M. Moller



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ENVIRONMENTAL WORK PROGRAM

STA CRUZ′ ZAMBALES



Prepared by



Reviewed by

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Approved for

Release by

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Tech No.



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lssue Date



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INITIAL WATER QUAL:TY SAMPLING

Sta Cruz,Zambales



TABLE OF CONTENTS





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2     2



3 RESULTS AND ANALYSIS

4 CONCLUSiONS AND RECOMMENDAT10NS

FIGURE

ANNEX



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Sampling Locations

Field SaTp‖ ng and Lab Testng



  1



21

22







l lNTRODUCT10N

2 METHODOLOGY



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1.



INTRODUCTION



Kinloch Resources Ltd. (KRL) is curren y conducting due diligence studies while

awaiting- the release of DENR permils to explore the old Acole Mine site

and adjacent

sectors formineral deposits. priortothestart of the exploration proper,

KRL conlracted

the services of Hatch Associates, lnc. (Hatch) to conduct an initial water qualify

sampling and tesling as part of the due diligence process. This report

detairs the results

of lhe study conducted in June 200I



2 METHODOLOGY

The prOposed KRL exploration area t「 ends roughly north-south across

the old Acoje

systems are traversed by this exploration

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2.1 Sampling Locations



A total of 18 sampling points have been identified, four (4) for the Cabaluan River

system, 1.3 for the Lauis River system and one (1) conlrol point from a separate





watershed but also of the Lauis River network (Figure

the sampling station details.



i).



Tabie 1 is the summary of



Table 1

Sampling Station Details

1)







Station No

KC l







ム︶



4)



Kヒ ー

1



9)



10)



Kし -6



11)



KL-7

KL-8









KC‐ 3

KC‐ 4



KL-2

KL-3

KL‐ 4

KL-5



”′







KC-2









43)

●∪



14)

16)

17)



18)



_θ ′

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づα



KL‐



9



KL-10

KL ll

KL‐ 12

KL-13

KL-14



Deta‖ s



Cabaluan River lributarv

Cabaluan River tributary

Cabaluan River lribLrta rv

Main Cabaluan River

Lauis R ver tribulary from old mine offices

Lauis R ver tribulary from residential areas

Lauis tributarv upstreant of old tailinos dam

]=?!E llllulaly 1ot!lt!!rn !!otd taitings dam

Western headwaters of Lauis River

tary



lary





― ―― ―――― ‐

Main

Lau

S

River(dOWnstream

or KL―4 to

KL‐ 7) ― ―





tary





Lauis ―

River tributary__--Lauis River tributary

Main Lauis River

Eastern headwalers of Lauis River (control Doint



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2.2 Field Sampling and Lab Testing



One (1) liter of water was retrieved per sampling point. This was done by

washing/rinsing a pre-cleaned sampling vessel (lab provided) with water from the

sampling point, three (3) times. After cleaning, the vessel is submerged '15 cm. below

lhe water's surface and the specimen retrieved. To preserve the samples, these were

treated with concentrated nitric acid (HNOr) and put in cold storage.



The water samples were sent to a DENR accredited analytical laboratory (CRL

Environmental Corp.) for testing of seven (7) heavy metals. The lab testing is

summarized in Table 2.



Table 2

Lab Analysis Summary



1)



Parameter

Arsen c



2)



Cad



3)



Chrom um(lotaD

Copper

Lead



4)

5)













7)



3.



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RESULTS AND ANALYSIS



The results of the lab analysis compared vis-a-vis the relevant Dept. oI Environmenl and

Based on

Natural Resources (DENR) standards (DAO 34) are shown in Table

Memorandum Circular No. 07 of the Environmental lvlanagement Bureau of the DENR

(EMB-DENR), the Lauis River is classifled as Class B (1977). This means that the

beneficial use of the waters of the river are under Recreational Water Class l, i'e', can

be used for primary contact recreation such as bathing and swimming The Cabaluan

River, on the other hand, has not been classified by the EMB DENR.



3



ln this analysis, since one of the river networks has not been classified and the other's

classification has been determined in 1977 (and may have been reclassified), we have

compared the results to Classes B and C. CIass C slandads are lcss slringent than

Class B, and are categorized as either'Fishery Waters for the propagation of fish and

other aquatic resource", or Recreational Water Class ll (Boating, etc.), or lndustrial

Water Supply Class I (for manufacturing processes after treatment)



It was noted that the field sampling and subsequent lab testing were elfected at the

onset of the rainy season in the area. Rains were a daily occurrence especially during

lhe afternoon.

For Arsenic, none was detected in any of the 1B sampling points at the minimum

detection limit of 0.005 mg/L.



Cadmium was detected at stations KL-6 and Kl--'l3 at concenlrations very much less

than lhe DENR Class B and C standards.

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Laboratory Test Results

Sample

No



Arse



KL-2

KL-3

KL-4

KL-5

KL-6

KL-7

KL‐

KL‐



8

9



10



Kし ‐

11



KL-42

KL-13

KL-14

KC l



KC-2

KC-3

KC-4







ic



Cadmium



PARAMETERS(in

Chromium

Copper



Lead



lvlercu ry



Nickel



ND

ND



ND

ND



ND

ND



N El



N0



N El



ND

ND



ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND



ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

N0



ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND



ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND



004



002



0006

005



005



005



(Total)



KL-1



KL‐



n



MDし・



DENR



ND

ND

ND

ND

ND



ND

ND

ND

ND

ND



014

010

006

007

004



ll D



000016



ND

ND



ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND



ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND



000012



0005

005



00001

004



005



001



ll D



ND

ND

ND

ND



004

007

ND

ND

N El



Class B



00084

ND

ND

ND

ND

ND



ND

ND

N0

ND

ND

ND

N0



N lD



ND

ND

ND

ND



0002

0002



003



(10tal)



DENR



C ass C



(diSSOIVed



0002

(10ta)



Cu)



'



minimum deleclion irmil



Tolal Chromium was perceptible at stations KL-'1 to KL-S (Table 1) which are all located

at the western headwalers of the Lauis River system (Figure 1). This sector is where

the former mine offlces, tailings impounding structures and residential areas are mainly

siluated. Chromium was also monitored at stations KL-B and KL-g which are along the

main Lauis River channel and tributary, respectively (Figure 1). For the rest of the

stations, this heavy metal was not presenl at the minimum detection limit of 0.04 mg/L.

There is no maximum limit set by the DENR for Tolal Chromium.

Copper was not detected at lhe minimum detection limit

stations of the study area.



ol



o 02 mOll-



in any of



the



Lead was detected at 0.0084 mg/L and greater than the minimum detection limit in

station KL-6, but significantly less than the DENR Class B and C standards.

For the metals Mercury and Nickel, these were not detected at their respective minimum

detection limits of 0.002 and 0.03 mg/L in any of the 18 sampling points.



Station KL-14, the control point away from any potential mine activities has consistently

exhibited relatively untainted waters vis-a-vis the heavy metal parameters tested.

The details of the lab results are shown in Annex



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CONCLUSIONSANDRECOMMENDATIONS



For this baseline study, the waters of the Lauis and Cabaluan River systems are

categorized as relatively clean, in regard lo the specific paramelers lested, vis-a-vis

DENR Class B and C criteria.

Trace levels of the metal Cadmium were detected in stations KL'6 and KL-'13, as well as

Lead in station KL-6. Moreover, these were much less than their corresponding

standard maximum limits, in the order of 'l in '100 for Cadmium and 1 in 10 for Lead.



Another round of sampling should be conducted for the wet season to conflrm the

resutts of the initial sampling. Likewise, two sets of samplings shotrld be done for lhe

dry season.

Hexavalent chromium, a more signilicant pollutant, should be included in the sampling

and testing program. This parameter however, has to be lested wilhin 24 hotlrs' so

special arrangements need lo be made to deliver the samples to a laboratory on a

priority basis.



ln addition, a sample for the determinalion of bacterial contamination will also need to

be delivered on a priority basis.





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Annex 3



Matrix



V



and



V



),V3′



Sa″ ,′0ア rJ′ _ll′ 」α



of



Environmental Effects



M itigating



Measu res



ENVIRONMENTAL WORK PROGRAM

IDENTIFICAT:ON OF ENVIRONMENTAL EFFECTS ANO MIT10ATlNC MEASuRES

AREA



SOURCE



POTENTIAL EFFECIS



Outside

the



PtteCl

Area



Exc€valions



FST

COSTS



Noise and emis3ions lrom heavy



Proper maintenance oF heavy equipment lor



P500000



Generalion of 3olid wastes f.om



,■,"L"mingpi"● lq,“ !Ⅲ 7■ ,m● 19n,__

Properい ousekeepin9 at wo“ s tes



P200000



G6neralion of



Hiring of



labor

opportunilies

Liv6lihood generation (economic



projecl sile



MIT:GATlNC MEASuRES

(COMMIT"=NT)



Depression



of



selecied areas



rc



personnel per loetity or



wo;i sile



P400.000



Encou.aqe workers to palronize local buaines;



P1 500000



Excavaled ereas will be backfilled afl€r larget



P100000



Proper drainage will b€ provided lo prevenl

accumulalion of wate. lrom t.sr pits end drilling



P200000



drilling pads,

drilling



Proliferation of



insects



pariicularly mosquiloes due to



Dads



Enlrapment of slrey enimals or

sccidenls lo passeGby



Fencing ol excavalions using rope and branch;s

Provide warning signs/ devices for passersby

lmmediale backtillino after wo* comDletion



Erosion ot excavated materials



StockPles v1l be enclosed to prevent erosion



P300,000



P,50000



Slockples w l be provided with drain channels

tO prevent erosiOn



Encourage rho grov(h of nalural veg6l6tion by

spreading lhe slockpiled soil

Eslabli3h

nursery durinq lhe explor€lion



P600000



a







ln3lde lh6



H"rOboy

and Water



i@aiiyiiii



lngress and



egress



of



Slream



Sltalon



unpaveo roaos witt Ee waereo.

9elllemenl 5reas, lo minimize dusl



P200,000



Effecls are deemed minimat. Vegetation



P60,00o



clesting will be minimal lo allow access only lor

people. Surface sampling siles will be reinslaled



Oua11ly



for any disturbed soil cover.



Nilric acid and polassium dichromate (lo be



P50000



used lor envkonmenlal sludies - water samplo

preservalives) are lhe onv chemicals to be used



and ln sm5ll emounts (milli-lit6r3). Honce.

conlaminalion from loxic chemicels is highly



al



SItalon



hmediale backlillinq of lest pils and trenches

and plugging of ddll holes rmrnedialely after



Sllat on from d1l ng activlies



Sumps, pil3, serrling ponds €nd bunds w



sampling



siles

D● I n0



P50,000



samPle relrieval



P100,000



greally reduce any silt-laden run off trom going

inlo lh6 naluraldrainaoe svstems

Oil and additives spl189e



Sumps. pils, selllrng ponds and bunds ;it"



P,00,000



subslanlially reduce I'sks and impacts fmm sny



Ceneralion

Drjlling



of solid wastes by



Emissions and noise



Ecology



spilleg6.

Proper housekeeping al work sites



P300.000



P50000



lmpacls will be temporary



Engin€s



will be provided with mufflers



lo



Engines will be properly mainlained lo minimiz€

gmissions

Socio-



D● Ing



Emissions and noise



hp€cls will be lemporary

Enginos will b6 provided



P50000



wilh muflters



to



Engines will be properly mainlained to mlnimlze



Local wo*ers will have prior

Tctal expenditure



y on



tabor



P6,300,∞ 0



P4.500000



HttCH



Cヽヽυ″′

″ERAι Rξ SOυ RCES

ε″И●ONME″ 五4ι



Annex 4





Comprehensive CV's









`′





,7S`′ ハ lア ″′

″′,′



lνOqく



CORR

7.I



^RocRパ

ST4 CRυ Z ι

●MBハ ιεs



l



l



.h



A{drr.!



lnc. -



lhilitp,npOllio



Lilli Beth S.A.Yazon

Director,Operations



Education

Bachelor ofscience in Madne Biolo8y

University of the Philipphrca, 1979



National Science Dev. Board scholar

M.S. Units, M.S. Marine $ience

University of the Philippines



Professional Affiliations

Mcmber, U.P. Marine Biological Sociely

V



Mcrrlber, Philippine Envirormental Industry Association, Inc.

Mcnrbcr, Water Envirolrment Association of thc PhiliPPincs

DENR Accrcditation - Environmcntal Professional - 1998



Summary of Experience

OlJer 75 yearc experiefice in fiorine sntueus and enoimn,rcn\nl impact assessrrenls. InDnlofiPnls



cnfithttt ol e Ttironfienkt assessmerls lor a ufule rnnge of prciecls in.hdi118 lloloet proiecls,

cotrces, oaler s pply and totnism .leoelopntefll projecls. Eryerlisc i,t Projecl conlr/)l

disciplinary coodination dnd inte|ratbn, and q alily dsstrcnce.



i



chde



fiifiing' ld|

rrtrk, itl,tr'



As Directot of Operatiorls, she hnndles botlt Engifteri S and E viro ntPnlal deqtlnenls of Halch

Associtrtes, lnc. Respofisible fot manaSingl,oth tle enSineethg onil envirc fienlal de\rtmenl, ils bllsihess

and its ctienls; narket thei seruices; mainlain qffiIitv d$urance ofo lpttts afld ensure delioery of senJices





ah tine, bdget qnality



ar.1:1



salely



.



Relevant Experience

PNOC Petrcchenical Devclopnent Cory'. Proiect Manager.

rehabilitation of the jetty facilities. On-8oiIr8.



EntrtcritlS Scrvic(* for lhc



Ralltheon -BatanSas. Proiect Manager, EnginccrinS Documcnts Rcvicw. On-8oins.

Riiytt,eon



-



Paflgasinafi. Proiect Man.8er, Source lNpection. On-goin8



Hat.h - Shanghai. Proiect Manate!. Engineering Scrviccs. On-8oing.

Mcconnell Doloclt. Proiect Manager. Seismic and Liquefaction Study. On-8oin8.



llit.i ?\$6i^ra ln. - Phrlippin.ollie

Yazon, Paoe 2



first Philiryine Holdinss Corp. Proie.t ManaSer, CNC for



Eye



NOKIA Philippbrcs, 1,,c. Project Man.18er. Acquisition



I



stitutc. On-8oin8.



nf



Environrncntal Cornptiancc

ol Cbbe



Certificate/Certificate of Non-Coverage (ECC/CNC) for various ccll sitcs nationwidc



Woodtodnl Clyde, Project Manager. Rapid Environmental Site Asscssment and Environmental

lmpact Ass$sment - Marire Componcnt for thc Mindoro Nickcl l,rojcct. OI g,)ing.



Da alg Pioate Pober Cotp., Ba ar18, La Unio , Philit'tlritfts. Proiect M.nager. Mrrine Rcsourccs

Monitoring for the 215 MW Bauang Powcr Plant, on-goillg (sincc 1995).



loi'tt Oil



Cotnpatties A.riatio Storag. Plant qOCASP), NAIA Co',tpo d, Pnsny City,

Phili|pi'res. Project Mana8€r. Environmcntal hnpact Study for thc Rclo{ation of thc JOC^SP



plant, on-going



-



Dcvclopmcrt



BIIP Mirrclals, Claoer, S rigdo del Nottc, Philil4tirrcs. Proj€ct Managor.



Socio-Political



Mcco't



eU



Douell Phils, Cotp, Data,'gas Citlt, Phili't'nrcs. Proie.t Mnnngcr.



and Implcmentation of the Environmental System fo. a 8as pipelinc, 2000.

V



Ass8sment of Surigao Nickel Proiect, I999.



Mhdex, Pittitnalayan, Mindoro Oiental, Philirrpines. Proie.t Manager. Rapid Environmcntal

Asscssmcnt - Biological and Water Quality Aspects for Nickel Projcct in Mindoro, 1999.

Sottheth Energy Qtezofl,Inc,, Pagbilao, Qtezol, Philippines. Project Manage.. Thcrmal Plumc

Validation Study for the 700 tv{W CoalFired Thermal Power Plant, on,going.

Snal Potoer Statioh, Stinl, Paryasinan, Philippt,ss. Proie.t Manager.

Study for the l20C MW Sual Coal-Fired Thcrmal Power PIant, on-goirg.



Air Dispersion Validation



Sml Pon'er Station, Sual, Pangasinan, Phili ines- Project Mrnrgcr. Various Permittin8 Works for the

I000 MW Sual Coal Fired-Thennal Power Plant, on-8oing.







Sual Pober Statiorl, S1tal, Parrgasirorl, Philippi,rcs. Pmiect Managcr. 0nvii()Ilmcntal Monikrring

Studies (Air and water quality, terrestrial vegetation and wildlife, marine resources and public

health modules) For the 1000 MW Sual Coal Fircd Thennal Pow$ Plant, 1999.

Iatnes Ha ie Pltils, Inc,, Cabuyao, Laguna, Pttilippines. Prcject ManaSer. Fibcr Ccment Board

Factory Project - Various Environmental Studies (air and watcr qualiry, agricultural and public

health),1999.



ln,ncs



Ua



ie Phils. btc., Cabig(to, Lag fln, Philiryifics. Project Manager. Various lermitting



Works for thc Fibre-Ccment Board Fa€tory Pro,cct, 1999.



Alstotn, Stnl, Pangasifian, Philiryitts. Ptojcct Manager. Various pcrrnitting Works for rhc 1000

MW Sual Coal-Fired Thcrmal Powcr Plnnt, on.goint.

FGP Cory., Sta. Rita, Batangas,



Philiryines. Proie(t ManaSer. Environmental Impact Study for



500 MW CoNbined Cycle Power Plant, 1999



llir.I Asmi.16 In. - Phillppinpofll..

Yrzo6, Pog6 3



AFP - Retire,neflt and Sopamtio DencJit Systent.

Presidio Royale Golfand Country Club EIA,,1998



Bdtili Golf



Cource and



Corporation,



Motottai



Iloilo City, PLiIllt ines. Proiect Coordinitor.



Resort ElA,



lratili, Crl,tr. Aclivc ltrilty



Dcvclt)pntr'ttl



1998.



l:cmarilo Marino dfid Resoft Cofil exElA,Sa

Rc.lty Development Corporation, 1998.

Sofi



Holaoell Crotot lrirastnrct



lena do,Ccbt. Project Coordinator. Activc



re,1r1.., Alabarq, Mctro Manila,



Philitpi,res, Proiect Manager. Air



Quality and Noise Monitoring along the South Superhi8h-way from Alabant to Calamba, 1998.



SuaI Poluct Stdtion, S al, Pilgashn , l'hili\thtts, I'roicct Mirtngcr. Environnlcrlnl

Compliance Audit for l0{0 MW Sual Coal Fired Thermal Power Plant, 1998.

So tha E ttrgl Qlczon, Ific,, Pnghil,.o, Qtrczorr, Phililtltirrcs, Proiect Manager. Environnrcntal

Compliancc Audit for 700 MW Pagbilao Powcr Pl^ht,1998.



V



Fort Botti|ncio Deaelopnrc t Corporutiot . Philippirrcs, Project Coordinator. Fort Botifacio Gldnl

Cilv f.filtirn tenlnl hnficl Asscssnte l,1996



Philippi



e National Oil



Corpontio't.



Philin'i'rcs. Project Coordinitor. Mt.



lntro



Ellvironmcntal Risk Assessme t.. 1996.



Allia,rce of Arlglo-Philipyirrcs d'kl Brolo't t Root. Bohol n't.l CabL Philitltlhtcs. Prcjecl

Coordinator. Bohol-Cebu Water Supply Proiect Environmcntal Impact Assessrncnt. 1995-199f)



S nl Pouet Statiofi,S al, Pangasinnn, Philit4,n,es. Responsible En8ineer. 1,000 MW Sual CoalFired Thermal Powcr Plant Environmcnlal Impact Study, Soal, lalgasi an, Flopcwcll Powcr

(Phils.) Corp., 1995.



Soulhe



Energy Quezon, h1c., Posbiho,



Q ezoi, Philillll'rcs. Proiect Manager. Environmental



Auclit for the,1995.



IIIIP Petrcletfl, Pty. Ltd. (Dai Ht,ig), Dai lhttlg, Vithraln. Rasponsiblc Engincer (Marinc

Sector).Dai Hung Oil Exploration Statistical Study, 1995.



BIIP Pcttolctbn (Dai lhutg) Ptlt, I-h|., Dni llunlt, Vit,l'ta,,L llcst$nsihlc nngitrccr (M,rrinc scclor)

Dai HunB En,Jironmental Baseline and Monitorirg Program, 1995.



Iloryzotlll Pober (Phils.) Cory., Pasbilao Gn de Islatl/.i, Qtczo,, I'hililfinas. Responsible

EnSin€er. Marinc Studies for the 700 MW Quezon Coal-Fired Tlrermal Power Plart, 1994.



Wastefl Miling Corp, (Phils.), btc., Ta tfaka\ Soutl, Cotabnto, I \ilipt'itfts. Responsible

En8ine€r. Environmental Studies for the Tampakan Expk)ration Proicct, 1?94

Kosei (Asia) Pacilic,Ific.r Lagn o, Phili,littcs. Rcspoflsilrlc

Wheel Manufacturing PIant. 1994



ln8irecr.



ProJrct Dcscriplion ((]r



a



llitch



sdi c,ln. - l'hillmincOrric



Hopeuell Pown (Phils.) Co4t., Pasbiloo Gnrulc lslat , Q tzott, I'ltil4\'i'|!s llcaPor.iblc

Engineer. Agricultural Rcsourccs Baselinc Studics t." the 700 MW Quczon Coal-Fircd Thcmal

Powcr Plant, , 1994



ol tl'e Phili,l'htrc



(Phdsrs 3 n

PLilippifles. Responsible Engineer. Environmcntal ImPa.t Study, 1994



Lisht I'td



st/1J



ofld Scic'tc. Patk



tl 4),



Cob



ltto, I'as



d,,



Chose Resolttccs Coryomliofl, Tttlsafi, Batangns, Phil\tphtes. Responsible En8ineer.

Environmental and Prc-l'casit ility Isstcs Shrdy for lhc l aysnn Cotp.r |roitfl, 1993

Clirnax



Mifli



g Ltd., Kttsibu, Nrcoa Vizcaya, Plrilippirres. Responsible Engineer. DidiPio Proiect



E viro mental Impact Study,1993

First Prioate Powcr Coryoratiott, Bn nng, La U"io,t, Philin'i'tcs. Rcsponsible EniSnecr. 215

MW Bauang Powcr Plant Enviro Dlental Impact Study,1993



tton Potuer Co4r,-U.s,, S hic Bnu, OlonSapo Cit!, Phililrpitrcs, Responsible Engineer. 108

MW Subic Bay Powcr nlant Envin)nnt rtal hnpact Shrdy, , 1993

E



E rcn Pouet corp,Us, Pinarnrrcd , Bdlangas, Phrtilrltifies. Responsible Engineer. 105 Mw

Batangas Power Plant Environmental hnpact Study,, 1993



Ilope&lll Poloel Ohils.) Coq'. Pasbilao Gn nc ,sla n, Qnfton, Philit't,i'tcs, Reiponsit'la

Engineer. T00 Mw Quezon Coal-Fircd Thcrmal Powcr Plant Envir(rnmcntal lmpact Study, l992

Chhn Cctne t Co, (HK) Ltd.,IIofiS KonS. Responsible Engineer. Air Quality Studies (or Clinker

Unloadhrg Study, 1992

Cdmelruy Deuloptnent Corpolation, Cd,rl'tua 9, Lagt a, Philippines. Responsible Engine€r.

Carmelray lndustrial Park EnvironDrcntal lmpact Study, , l99l

AlJala Agtic l|ttral Doooloprnent Coryoralion, Dauo, Philil't it,ts. Rcsponsibla EnSinacr. Ayala

Darong lndustrial Park Environmcntal lmpact Study, Davao,199l



Pilil,inns Shell Pctrcletifl Coqnlotion, Tibingno, Bntot8ns, Philipt'incs. Responsible Engineei.

Environmental Studies for Marhl€ Scicncc Institutc, l98fr



Career History

Marcl1 2000 - lo



HATCH Associatca,



I



c.,



Philifirifles. Dirccbr, Techhical Scrviccs.



present



19'7- Mar 2000



DllP E tsinccthrg Philit ,ir,.s, Ir..



1995-1997



Seastems, I'lc,,



1991-1995



BllP E tsitrc,"it8 Phils.,lfic., Phili\ti,t.s. S.lr\iirr Envir,,r rncnlal Spccialist



1989-1991



;,1 at



ion



al



P oue



Philiryirrs,



r



M



a



nn



gcr, Env irorl r ncnta l Scrvices.



Consultant/Proicct Coordinator.



C ory ot ntiofi ,



Phi Ii ppites,



P



rit\cip.l Biologist.



Il'rrhAsleiir6ln. I'l,iliptineOllip



I te ttional Cc tcr for Liting



1987-1989



A4 atic Reso lces Mn'tnge'tp



t



(ICLARM),



Phili,t1i,,cs. Tcchnical Assistant.



1986-1987



U'litctsit! ol



1985-1986



UflhercitV ol tlrc Phiti,t'h'cs, Phitilt'h'es. Scnior Rcscarch Assistant.



1983-1984



LhirercitV ol the Philiryifts, Phili,l'htcs, Scnior Rcscnrch Aesistlrt



Sto. To"1 as,



P,,it,,',r,ds. hlstruck,r.



/



Divcr



Professional Development

MininS, Safety



and



Environment Symposiurr



-



46'r' Annual National



Mirc Safcty and



Environmental Conference, Benitez Hall, Teacher's Camp, BaSuio City, Philippines. Philippine



Mine Safcty and Environment Association, Philippires Socicty of Mining EnSinccrs. 35-37

Novcfibcr 1999.

Operationalizing the Clean Air Act



-



l8'r'National Confcrencc, Rivcrbank Ccntcr, Marikina City,



Philippines. 20'22, 1999.





Spccial Fonrm on Incincratknl SyFtcnr. Air .nd Walcr Mana,lfnrcnt Assr).ialirnr - Philinninr!

Scction, Occupational Safety and Ilcalth Ccnlcr, Dili.:ran, Quczinl City, I'hilippincs. 26 Jllnnary

1999.



lnk'rnatknlal Tropical Marine Ecosystcms Management Symposirnn, Townsville, Australia

Novembcr 19998-



Preparing and Delivering High Impact Prcsentation, Professiorral Systems Synergy, Inc., 16

Fcbruary 1998

1998 International Toxic and Hazardous Waste ConSrcss/



Fetruary 199u



EcoloSical Risk Assessment, DOST lndustrial Technology Dcvelopment Institute and



htcrnational



Organization for Mig.ation, ]anuary 1998





1997 Philippine International Wastewater Treahnent Congrcss, ScpteNber 1997



h\dustrial Estates and Emnomic Zones : New Visions in the 2l'r Century, August 1997

Team Congruence workrhop,



Co Bructce, Inc.,



Jut\c 1997



US-Asia Environmcntal Partncrship Grant recipient, Novato, Califomia, S€ptember 1994



Tcl-A-Trair's Man.ging Emploiec Srircty and flcalth, , Wcstcrn Mining Corp., runo l99a

Conference on Economic Growth

Melboumc, Australia, February 1994



with Clear Production, CSIRO Austmlia and UNIDO,



NegotiatirS Successfully, Guthric lensen, 1993

Responsible Engineer Training Program, BHP, 1993



PSI Seminar, Development



Academyofthe Philippnrcs, 1993



Ccrtilicd PADI Open Walcr Divcr,1982

CloBed-Cycle Cultuie of P. morodo", CNEXO, Tahiti, French l,otynesia, 1981



Languages

English



Filipino

Basic French



llir.h A$.dir.! In. -



Pl,ilippin. Orrio



IAN McLELLAN MOLLER

Director



-



Business Development



Education

Associatc Diploma of Applied Biolo8y, Royal Melt'oume Instit{tc rJfTechnology,l9T6



Bachelorof Applied Science (Applied BioloSy), Royal Melbournc



I$titutc ofTcchnology,



1978



Craduate Diploma in Management, University College of Central Quccnsland, 1989

Masters of Arts



-



Science and Technology, Dcakin Unrversity, 1993 - Currcnt



Summary of Experience







Mr. Moller's ke! elqeriehce anti trainhry is i1 lhe lield ol cntirntnnfltlnl i|llot! ass?sltt]i.,,t nJ ,tttit

ind strial, i lrastr chne and ile'elopfiefil prcjecls. From an ittilinl l,ackgrntnd in lond ,fiohngetnent d

e:(l?fiioe c\Wriehce irt ll.c ahtfiiniml intitlslry , hc hns out lue hflit)( uears erperience in ent,ironme tol

nfinoga ent

and Sonlh Easl Asia. His liekls ol spccinllv irtl dt lntnl mw\?t e,tl,

'ilhin A,6tml0sia

ent)|ro ,nentnl hcalth, locilitlt a diting, Sngrdphical irlonnalitDl svsltt,ts, unslc t"a,n!.nrcnt, it tl'oct

ossessntenl shtdies. inteiraled catchne t managemertl and social ittplct ol science Md lechnnloSy lntGferc .

ntno applied to the annsement of nlulli-disciplinary projects, especiall! rkijtit

E,tls ossocilled uilh ntining, eneryy ofil ttlItrlacl t'ilt:l lncililit's, ittftlslrrchol' ottt ,tilutol

resonce ulilization. In So lh Eost Asid. c rrenl long lenn projecls itcl de pNiecl ,nani|urc l ol

feasibility shtdies and Enoimnnvntal lntryct Asscssme ts for nnjot cttpry, gold, nickel polw?lalic nnd

anl tnites nnd nany shtilies in lhe petnch?t icnl ind slrv lhto gho l ltu Philippi'1es. F|/oht1993 to2N0,

0s a co,tsrlla t i|,lilh LIRS (DafiB tt M@ft), Mr, Mnllet hos 1|,\)rkcd n projccls locussitg on

enpirun enlal inlpact assess''1,ent processes ncl6s o brond runqe of itld sl rics otd topics.



Thk dioerce blcwroufitl is



deoek)p



Relevant Experience

Decembcr 2000-J P Kenn€y Pty

southern Luzon, Philippines



Ltd. Prcliminary feasibility study [ora naturalgas pipclinc,



May 2000 -: Shell Exploration Philippines BV (SPEX) Corpora tc olvironmenta I



ad



vicc



April



200 -: Philippine Recyclers Inc. Piorcct managcr for thc profnratkrr ol F.nviron'ncntal

Impact Assessment of lead acid battery plant.

Fcb 2000 -: Anglo American Exploration Baselinc environnrental sampling forcxploration

program at scveral sitcs hr Philippincs



lan 2000 -: Phelps Do.lge Exploration Corp. Bascline envircnlnental

program at several siles in Philippines.



sa



pling forcxploratior



July - August 1999 : QNI Philippin€s Inc. Prcpararior of an crtvironrncnral Dranual f{'r bcst

practice exploration in laterite soils.



Il.r.h



^(friii.s



lnc.



- PhiliFpineoifi..

Moller, P.ge 2



,une 1999 -: G€nrale D€s Eaux. Environmental Baselincs studics lcading to EIS for a proposcd

watersupply proFcts in Bagio.



July 1998 - Aug 2000r Mindex Rcsonrce Dcvclopmcnt. (Crcw



Dcvclopmcnt



Corp.)Environmental Baselhrcs studics lcading to EIS and Fcasibilily sludy ror a l,roposc(l nickol

mire, refinery, port 6nd pow€r plant in Mindoro Oriental.



- Aug 2000: lifayette Philippines. Environmental Baselincs studies lcading to EIS and

Feasibility Study for a proposed poly'netallic minc, rcfincry, port and powcr pla'rt in Rapu Rapu

Island, Alby.

Dec 1998



- Aug 20001: Filsystems: EDvironmental Baselines studi$ Icading to EIS

in ZanboanSa dcl Norlc.



June 1999



For a coal



minc



-August 1998: Lepanto Minint Corporation, Envircnmental Audit of Eold/copper

nlining and milling facilities and development of an ISO 140000 Environmental Managemeni

February 1998

Systc,)r.







Scptemtcr 1997 - Dcccrnber '1997: United Nations Conlcrcnce on 'fradc ard l)evclopmcnt.

Environmental Specialist for the preparation of a scopint study to characterize the environmental

risks and impacts associated with the operation of a metals recycling facilily in Metro Manila,

cspLcially thc disposnl of solid wflstcs.

August 1997 -: Minoro Minin8, Project Manager for the preparation of final feasibility studies

associat€d with the rehabilitation and proposed re-start of the formcr Atlas mi e at Toledo, Ccbu-



August 1997 - : Sino Mining Intcrnational, E virofinrcntal Spccialist tcam ntcmbcr for thc

preparation of scopinS studies assoriated with a proposcd open cut coppcr/gold min. in th.

provinc€ of ,ian8xi, China.

1997 ' currcrlt: Taiwan Ovcrscns Mi irg Company, Ilnvircnnrcrrtnl Inuact Asscssmi,nt

leading to statutory E,rvironmcntal Complianc€ Ccrtificarc for thc rcdcvclopmcnt of thc

Malangas Coal Min$, Zamboanta, Philippines



April



January 1997 - July 1998r, International Prrsuit - Proicct malagcr for the prcparation of an

cnvironDlcntal asscasNent and prefcasibility study report for a proposccl coppcr rninc on Ncgros

Island Philippines. Aspects include physical and biolo8ical environ'rents and the nssociated

srrcio-economic issues.



Scptcmbcr 1996 - May 1997: General hle.tric Aircraft llngircs, I'hasc I and Phasc Il

Environma tal, Health and Safety Audit of aircraft scrvicitrS faciliti,'. nt I,hililpi'rc Airli,rcs NAIA,

Manila

Soptcubcr 1996 - January 1997: Kvaerner Davy, Projcct managcr for thc prcparation of an

cnvironmcntal prefeasitrility study rcport for Wcstcrn Mining Corporntion's lllrnfi.kan Coppcr

Project, Mi,td;tnao Ish nd Philippincs

Mnrch 1996 - curcnt: Westem Mining Corpomtion. Environmcntal rcvjew o[ thc exploration

proSram ol WMC'F taDrpaka'l Coppcr Proj.ct in Mi|danao, Philippincs. Tasks in.ludcd

assessment of the bas€line monitoring program, vegctatioll survcy and progrcss toward rhc

eslablishment ofan ISO 14000 Environmental Management Systcm.



rl



.h



$ei



e5



r.. - Phrlippineotfi..

Motlor, Paa. 3



,unc 1996 - Aug 2000: Philnico, Philippines, Environmcntat advisor ro phitnico in re8ard tothc

proposed rchabilitation of thc Nonoc njckcl minc and refincry. 'tasks inctudc, cnvironrrcnral

stotus asscsi,ncnt and due diligencc audit, preparation of stahrtory docunlonts: Environmental

Work Plan, Environrneltal Protcction and Enhanccmcnt Pr,Bram.

May 1996-2 months: Command Petroleum, Environnrcntal duc ditigcncc nudit of thc Raava oil

and gas proiect Bay of Bcngal



I



ia.



Scptembcr 1995 -2 morrths: Mincnco, Projcct lnnnaBcr f(n llic (('rklu.r ('l .llvir(,Irr.Il.t nrrt (ttrc

dili8ence audits of thc r)ational facilitics (six sitcs) of Conralco Altllninium p(xl!rds.

1995 -1997: Pasminco/ Corporatc cnvironmental audibr for thc lrrining a d proccssing silcs

worldwide (12 sitcs), o( Pasmhlco's lcad, zirc and associatcd rnct.ls Facililics. OnSoing rolc as

ndvisor and initiation of a corporate cnvironmental hformation managcnrent system



luly



January 1995 - 12 months : Seal Ro.ks Vi.(oria, Stratcgic cnvironmental advicc ro a rnaj(,r

ccotourisnr devclopDrcnt projcct consortium ccnrercd on the lar8cst Auslralian colonios of frrr

scals and pcnguins. The sitc currcntly reccives 750,u00 visitors cach ycar and rtrc devcloprncnt

infrastructuro is constrained by thc nccd to protcct the natural vakrcs of thc arca.

V



1995 - 1S monlhs: Ophs Vision, Proicct MnnaBcr for tho onvironmcnral conrplianc€ of

thc insiallati(nr of tlle Optlis Visiol cablc tclcviskrn and tclcphonc c.blcs across 500 knr of the city



,inuary



of Mclbournr Dretropolitan area.



,anuary 1995 - 4 months: Pasminco Corporate, Project Dranager and cnvironDlcntal spccialist For

thc preparatior of impact assessnrcnt and fcasibility studics for altcrnalive rnine wastc trcatmcnt

tcchnologies involving wastes of heavy metal refining ard snrcltinS for rhc wortd s largost

intcgratcd lcad /zinc refincries.

Dccember 1994 - 3 months: BHP Petroleum, Project managcr (()r thc iDrpacr asscssmcnt and

tcasibility studies for alternative gas pipeline routes within Australia, across thc states of Victoria,

rew South Wales and South Australia. Tllesc studies involvcd scvcral proiccts and toratcd ovcr

2000 km oF easem€nts across the country. Ihe tasks included the dcvchpment of assessmenr

crit€ria for construction impacts and long tcrm maintenancc of rhc pipclinc eascment. The projcct

included thc application ofGeographic Information Systctl$ (GIS) to the route sclection and issues

associated with the offshore gas/oil developments and associated coastal sitc utilitics and plant

infraslructure.



AuSust 1994 - 5 months: Conalco Smelting, nrojcct nlanngor f(). rhc frcfar.tion ol

c,rvirormenial impact a$essment d(rumentation for submission k) thc US EpA in Washington.

The documcrrt formcd thc basis of an application k) accrcdir nn Austrati:rn proccss ns Bcsr

Demonstrated Available Technology (BDAT) under rhe US Resource Conscrvarion and necovcry

Act (RCRA) for the treatment a d disposal of hazardous industrial wastc.

May 1994 - 6 montl,s: US ID,' Environmental Specialist (cxpatriarc) for rhc strate8ic planning

and preparation of an environmental policy a8enda for tlrc Deoetip e,i ,'/anRt\)rk flrn Fr

Mihdnnao Isllnd - Mindnn@ 2000. US AlD/Pllilippine cov€rnment proiect assignment ovcr rhree

months. Tasks includcd an asscssmcnt of thc physical cnvi('nnrcnt, cun.cnt instihrti()nal

structures and rccommc dation of rcforms appropriate ro ecologically sustainable dcvelopment of

the Island. With thc projcct team, hc conductcd the prcsenrarion of tltc cnvironmcntal workshop

paper.s for the Tecnr,.nl Wr*siops at Davao, Cagayan dc Oro and Cotabaro City. ln addition he

attended the NEDA Rcgion Xll Mindanao Watershed and Irrigation Summit i Cotabato Ciry as

an invited Panelist.



A,`∝







Io(―



P卜 1lP,1●



●0`■ ゛



`、



,anuary 1994 - 6 months: NCPA, Key environme[tat spccialist lor a pitot pro,ect to asscss the

cnvironmcnt.l policy and strategy devekrpmcnt of thc La Tr,nrc Vi cy hcgi(nr in Vi€bria f(jr thc

Auitraliar Governmeit's National Capital Planning Authority,s Slr0tqgir Assistt ce lir Nnti.,,nl

Ptbrily Areng program. Thc progmm focusscd on thc cnvironrrrcnt.l, sr)cial and infrastnrcturc

constrainls to re-development of sub-economic re8ions of Ausrratia.



Career History

SePt



2000



-



Hatch Associates, 1n.,, Mafiila, Pltilippines. Dnccror



PrSent



NOv 1999 -



URS Corp,,



Sept 2000



-



Dusincss Developmcnt



Matild, Philirrrrirr.s, Prircipal Consultant.



Concurrent



Dafies trMoore, Philippiripg, Environment Erccutive



Nov



Eltoiro rnentdl Tcchttology, Mclboufltc, Anstnlid. I,rincipa



1993 -



Nov 1999

SCPt 1992

Nov 1993

1987



-



-



SePt



1992



1984-1987



-



Asia

l,



CRA : Boune Smelterc Erpafision Projcct Slrccidlist, Environmental Scicntist.



:



CRA



Comalco Ah,nin



n -



Boyne Srrrchtls, Spccialist, Environmentat



Scientist.

CRA : Coflalco



Ahtnirlirn -



Boyfie Sn.llcrs; Supcrvisor, Environmcntal and



Medical Services.



1981-1984



CRA : Conilco Ahufii



inn - Bolne



Stnelters; Supcrvisor, Environmental



Services



1978-1981



CRA : Cotnal.o Ahrmirrinn (BeU Bay) Lirtlited,



fas,,rria,



Land Management



Officer



1971-1978



Forest Cotnrnissio of Victorid, Tcchnical Olticcr, Rcscarch Brnnd



1971



F,gg and Egg



Technical Paper3

Flinn, D. W., Moller,



Ptlp Ma*ethq Board of Victoria, Micftrl,ir)logy Assistant



I. M., and Hopmans, p.



1979. ,,sustaincd CKrwlh Rcsponscs kl

Supcrphosphare Applied to Established Stands of pinus radiata.', New Zcatand Journal;f Forcsrry

Scicncc, 9 (2), 201-211.



Flinn, D. W., Hopmanj, P., Mollet I. M., and Tregonning, K. 1979. "Response of Radiata pine ro

Fertilisers Containing N and P Applied at Planting." Ausrralian Journal of Forestry,42 (2), 125-131.



Moller,l. M.



1991 "Development ofan AutoCAD Based Mapping Systcm.,, proceedings of

1991. Queensland CAD Show. CAD Source International. Brisbane.



eCADS



llir.h socirr$lic -,'hil'pfinr()rric.

Moller, Page 5



Moller, l. M. and Forth, J. 191 "Environm€ntal Managcment at Boyne Smelters." The Second

lnternational and Sixt€cnth Annual Environmcntal Workshof, Artslralian Mining lndustry

Council. (Pub) AMIC, Canberr..

Moller, I. M. and Brown, R. 1991 'Application of the Prcdiclive Noisc Model ENM at Boyne

Smelters." Proceedings of Inter-noise 91. Anita Lawrencc Ed. Atrstralian Acoustical g)ciety,

Sydncy.



Mollet I. M. 1992. "Effects of Saseou< cmissions lronr tloyrlc Srlrcltcrt l-i'rritc(l on

the growth responses of three selected Eucalyptus species". ln, Procecdings of thc llth

International Confercnce of the Clean Air Society of Australia and Ncw Z,ealand, Brisbanc, 1992,

Volume l, pp 297-306.

Ri€se, R. H. and



Moller, LM. 1993 "Cleaner Production in the Aluminium Industry". In, Proceedints of tlle

Commonwealth Environment Protection Agency (CEPA) Regional Clcaner Production Seminar'

Gladstone Queensland, Iune 1993.



Gwyther, D. and Moller, l. M. 1994. Coastal Zone ManaSemcnt - Philippilc Examplcs:

Implications for Australia". Proccedin8s of the National Environmental Law Associalion, Annral

Confcrencc, Melbourne.



Mollct I. M. 1994. Evalualion of 10 Ycats Monitorin8 of Vegctation at an hrdustrial

Buffer Zone. In: Proceedings of the 12th International Clcan Air Confercncc, Pcrth, Wcstern

Ausiralia.

Doley, D. and



Moller, L M. 1997. World Class Mincrals Opcrations in thc Contcyt of th.

lr: ProceedinSs of Minhg Philippines '97. PIEC, Inc. Manila,luly 1997.



lhiliffinc



Environnl(Irl.



Moller,l.M.1998. Inorganic Hazardous Wastc Treatnrent. hr: Procccdirlgs ofthc 1998 Philippine

lntenrational Toxi. and Ilazardous Waste Co Sress. Manila, February 1998.:

N4oller, l.M. 1999. Best Environmental Practice for Exploration in Lateri(ic Soils. ln Proceedings ot Stat€

ofthe Art in Mining Env;ronmental Manag€ment. Chamber of Mines ofthe Philippines, N4anila August



t999.



Professional Development

Kepncr Tregoe Managemcnt Course, trunccsknr, 1980



Natioral Safcty Council of Australia. Accidcnt Control Coursc, Cla(lsknrc, l!)82

Media Skills Trainnrg Course, Roger Fry a$d Associatcs, Brisbane,1984

Louis Allen



Ma



ageDv:nt Trairing Coursc, Cladstone,1985



Thc CIean AirSocicty of Australia and New Zealand, Air Pollution ControlCourse, Newcastle,

985



Comnrunicati rs Skills Course, Roitrunr Australia, Glndsbnc, 1988

Environmental Auditing Short Course, Bond University, Gold Coast,1990



Environmental Risk Assessment Short Coursc, Hollin8sworth Damcs and Moorc, Brisbanc,



Silu.tional Lcadcrship, Austra,ian h$tihrte of Managc,nent, Brisbane, 1990

AutoCAD Drafting, CADSource Intemationat, Brisbane, 1990

Environmental Planning and Pollutior Law, Dlakc Dawson Waldrerl, Brisba,re,1991

Environmental l-aw Short Course, eueensland Universiry of Icchnobgy, Brjsbanc,l993



Languages

Englbh



-



Exc€llent



Filipirc - Basic







V



199{)