Underground Discovery & Exploration

Underground Discovery & Exploration

Long Range Detector for Gold Prospecting

Friday, May 20th, 2011 9:31am

Long Range Detector for Gold Prospecting makes perfect sense. The Long Range Gold Detector saves time and a tremendous amount of money before mechanical exploration begins.

Southwest Idaho points to a history of mining (hydraulic) gold in record amounts. The claim sat on 700 hundred acres across the river from one of the richest deposits reclaimed with hydraulic pressure and thousands of Chinese workers. The overburden was nearly 300 feet and our client wanted us to find the hot spots in an ancient river that used to flow through the 700 acres, prior to a gigantic mud flow that moved the river to its present channel. The mission for the long range gold detector was as follows:

We knew that the long range detector for gold would locate a single one ounce gold coin at 450 feet away. We also knew that a gold concentration similar in size to a baby food jar had a specific registration that we could identify on the long range gold detector. What we did not know was if the long range detector for gold could find an accumulation of flour gold in pockets large enough to record at a depth of 300 feet.

The historic extraction of gold had been one of the largest in the nation’s history. The client needed to know if the gold was deposited in the “new bend” of the river or the gold was deposited continually. If the deposit was continually coming down stream before the channel change, then one could conclude that there was a gigantic amount of gold reserves in the old dry riverbed. The gold long range detector was truly being tested.

Survey stakes and tape in hand, we sat up on the cliff where the river used to run straight.

The long “U” shape of the river ran its course over ¾ of a mile. The long range detector for gold found several one-plus ounce targets and two baby food jar sized targets strewn over the 5/8 of a mile right of way that now was flagged and waving in the wind. There were no “mother loads”. The client was disappointed but relieved. There would be no millions spent on exploration and the mining company could terminate the lease and move on to more profitable areas.

It seems that the large slow moving new “U” in the river had trapped the flour gold in huge pockets. The original straight river course shot the flour gold downstream to be trapped elsewhere. There could have been other minuscule gold in the old river bed that the long range gold detector did not register, however the cost to remove the 300 foot overburden would have far outweighed any amount of unknown flour gold.

The long range detector for gold continues to be the premier tool for exploration of gold ore and confirmation of buried gold bullion and coins. Read more long range locators.

Call for free consultation, 480 463 7464 or email using form below.

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Metal Detectors FAQ

Thursday, March 31st, 2011 9:21am

Metal Detectors are used to detect metal, underground, under water, in walls or hidden compartments. Metal Detectors FAQ are merely abilities of each machine and the questions are obvious, “Can I afford the metal detectors abilities?” Most metal detectors are bought with the hopes of finding treasure. Treasure is defined as anything more valuable than dirt. The most valuable treasure commonly looked for is gold and silver with coins ranking as the number one searched for treasure. Metal detectors will find other metal coins, rings, assorted jewelry and occasionally the super cache of ancient Spanish treasure or war spoils.

Over 90% of all metal detectors will only locate metal NO DEEPER THAN 15 INCHES. Larger treasures (bigger than lost coins) are deeper than two feet. The Spanish King enacted a “King’s Code” for finding all New World Mines and stored treasure during the Indian expulsion of the Spanish and Jesuits from America (1767). It was the death penalty to store, by burying, any smelted gold or silver LESS THAN 30 feet deep! Only the most expensive sophisticated metal detectors will reach these depths.

Metal detectors for hobbyist make up the largest consumer group worldwide. Beach combing, coin shooting or park scouring usually produces results. Metal detectors are diverse and can be found to accommodate your preference of use. Discrimination is the key word for all metal detectors. If you can not discriminate between worthless bottle caps, scrap iron, soda cans and nails then you will be consumed by digging and not finding treasure.
There are three major metal detectors; Short range, medium range and long range. The short range, (most popular), metal detectors are the conventional arm brace held “coil on a stick” that is waved over the top of the ground covering only the area the size of the coil (circle)at a depth of 15 inches maximum. The cost from Wal-Mart starts at $59.00 and some sold by White’s metal detectors, Garrett Metal Detectors, Minelab metal detectors, Fisher Metal Detectors can exceed $7000.00.

There is a lot of confusion regarding metal detectors with on-board computers and screens that “allow you to see underground”. No current instrument developed and sold allows you to see underground! Metal detectors find anomalies underground via a frequency (generated or received) that can be revealed to you by an audible alert or a visual computer compilation that fits the profile of a program installed on the machine. Most of the time the “visual effects” of metal detectors proclaim a treasure that ends up being one of thousands of non-treasure anomalies such as; matrix, magnetized rock, ionic deposits (too small to see or harvest), voids or just plain trash. Some of the other short range detector manufacturers are: Bounty Hunter Metal Detectors, Teknetics Metal Detectors, MP digital metal detectors, Tesoro Logo Metal Detectors, Cobra Metal Detectors, Pioneer Metal Detectors, Titan metal detectors, Automax Precision Pinpointer Metal Detectors, Nautilus Metal Detectors, and DetectorPro Metal Detectors.

Medium Range Metal Detectors are usually another completely different genre of metal detectors than the short range detectors. Most of these metal detectors have a depth from a few inches to about 30 feet deep. These machines are called pulse induction detectors, ground penetrating radar detectors, frequency generating detectors, underground imaging detectors and usually start at several thousand dollars and go up to as much as $24,000.00. These more complex metal detectors are NOT designed to coin shoot (find small targets). The medium range detector is designed to find increased mass. The best size would be the size of a dinner plate or larger. (Which incidentally would be a very nice treasure!) The medium range metal detector does not have a conventional appearance that is readily recognized. These detectors can be held like a suitcase with cumbersome antennae hoops emanating to the front and rear at the same time, (2-Box), a perpendicular bar held on an arm brace, a meter square frame suspended from the shoulders of the operator, coils, and hand held pin-pointers that point strait down at the ground but remain in a 1 ½” tube.

Medium range detectors are usually used in combination with the long range metal detector to verify the presence of actual metal present.

Long range metal detectors find treasure from a distance greater than the surface of the ground down to the target. The appearance of the long range metal detector can range from the bizarre “ray guns” to the sophisticated mysterious briefcases. Long range metal detectors are searching for an ionic halo emanating from the buried target. This halo appears after the metal has been in the ground for about a year. Each ionic halo frequency is specific to the metal that is buried. Therefore these detectors concentrate on these minute trace signals to direct the operator to the target area. The best machines can locate hidden or buried treasure from miles away. Discrimination is the key again with this long range detector. Every buried metal emanates a “ghost” signal that can cause you NOT TO FIND THE TREASURE. Be sure your long range metal detectors can eliminate this ghost signal. A hair pulling frustration with long range detectors is “residuals”! Residual signal is the ionic halo left in the ground AFTER the metal has been dug up! The residual signal looks exactly like a real underground, buried precious metal signal… and can remain in the ground decades after the gold or silver has been dug up. Since the ground has been used since the beginning of time as a bank and holding vault, millions of holes have been dug to hide secret treasure. Each of the people that buried the gold or silver had intentions for the treasure that did not include you, the treasure hunter. The burier had full intentions to come back and dig up THEIR treasure. MOST OF THEM DID! Long range detectors can keep you busy full time… until you dig you never know if you are on a target that is a residual signal or standing on top of a gold treasure! Long range metal detectors can cost as much as $100,000. Only a FEW of the manufacturers of this type of metal detector have been able to produce a machine that will truly find buried gold or silver from a long range away… (Note: Dowsers claim to use rods, maps and pendulums to find treasure many miles away, and is known as “map dowsing”, we do not dispute this method, but this topic will not be covered in this article.)

More manufacturers: Accurate Locators Metal Detectors, JW fishers metal detectors, Lorenz pulse induction metal detectors, OKM metal detectors, pro 2 series locators Metal Detectors, Pulse star pro 2 metal detectors, Proton metal detectors, Scanmaster Metal Detectors, Fisher Commercial metal detectors.

AS gold climbs over $1,400 an Ounce there is a renewed interest in metal detectors. Silver is over $37 an ounce renewing the benefits of coin shooting. Silver coins are worth more than 30 times the face value of the coin! Rings, jewelry, chains, coins, silverware, gold flatware increase the odds that you will find valuable treasure with your metal detector.

It takes years of practice and volumes of information to maximize metal detecting. If there are too many unanswered questions for you to jump into the metal detectors gauntlet, and you have a treasure target that you are ready to retrieve, call Underground Discovery for a free consultation. For those who would prefer to find the treasure immediately, call or email Underground Discovery INC and have the experts bring the latest equipment to locate hidden or buried treasure. Phone 480 463 7464

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Treasure Hunting

Sunday, March 27th, 2011 8:56pm

Treasure Hunting Hazards!

Trespassers will be shot on sight. Then we prosecute!

“Not very friendly are they?” my brother, Dan, nodded at the sign hanging on the gate.

“Maybe they have reason not to be,” Paul answered as a blue pickup barreled down the dusty drive toward us. “When we spoke on the phone he said he was having serious problems with treasure hunters.” I chimed in.

Rex slammed on the breaks and stepped out of the cab with his hand extended over the top of the fence. He looked like Santa Claus with his white beard and pink cheeks, all smiles and welcoming us. “Come on up to the house and set a spell,” he said as he unlocked the gate and opened it.

A tall glass of sweet tea in hand, we settled in to listen to Rex’s story.

“I run a cow calf operation here. Have since my dad died and left the place to me years ago,” Rex said. “In all that time I’ve never had any trouble with trespassers. Never really cared if the occasional cowboy or neighbor took a short cut across the place. About a year ago, that changed. Suddenly, I was run over with treasure hunters carrying shovels and metal detectors looking for buried treasure. I don’t much care if they want to walk around in the heat and dig holes in this hard dirt. Mostly, they get tired quick and leave. But those mama cows care. A lot. Last week I had to rescue some fella clinging to a tree while one of those mamas stood under him shaking her horns. He was skinned from top to bottom and white as a sheet.” Rex chuckled.

“Then I got to thinkin’, what if someone got hurt out there. Never mind puttin’ up Keep Out signs, I’d be fighting a law suit ‘till I died.

“What do you suppose caused this interest? Did you plow up gold bars in the south forty?” I asked.

“Nothing that good,” Rex shook his head. “It was Uncle Willard.”

“Uncle Willard dug up gold bars?” Dan asked. We were both puzzled.

“No. This goes back to when Dad and Willard were kids. They had gone to town with grandpa. While he was in the bank doing some business, they got into his jug which was under the seat. They’d been talking about treasure hunting, pirates and robbers. After a few swigs, they got pretty bold and decided they’d go rob the drug store. Willard grabbed an old pistol they found hidden with the jug and stuck it in his pocket…just in case.”

“The boys slipped into the drug store and grabbed a grand total of $3.67 out of the cash box. Most of it was silver coins which Willard dumped into the pocket holding the pistol. Unfortunately, they weren’t the only boys who’d tried that trick over the years. Old Man Harper who owned the store kept a close eye on things. As soon as they started for the door he was hot on their heels. The local deputy just happened to be strolling down the street from the other direction and Dad and Willard were caught in the middle.”

“The deputy saw the pistol handle hanging out of Willard’s pocket and told him to take it out with two fingers and put it on the ground. Scared Willard so bad he turned the pocket full of change out. It went rolling down the plank sidewalk and most of it disappeared in the cracks. Willard was shaking so hard, he managed to pull the trigger and shot off half of dad’s big toe before he wet his pants.”

“Your dad wet his pants?” Paul asked.

“No, Willard wet his pants. Dad fainted.”

By this time we three brothers were laughing so hard tears were running down our faces.

“Granddad whipped both boys and made ‘em work for Old Man Harper all summer for free. They learned their lesson ‘cause neither one of ‘em ever got in trouble again. When we were kids, dad would take off his boots and socks, point at that half toe and say, ‘crime don’t pay, son.”

“Years later, Uncle Willard bought that drug store. Ran it ‘till he died,” Rex said.

“What did he do, bury his money out here?” Dan asked.

“Not exactly,” Rex said. “He made a small fortune with that drug store. Never married or had kids which made it easier. He put every cent in the bank, we think…”

“Willard missed his calling. He was a great story teller. For forty years he told every kid who sat down at his soda counter about the time he robbed his own store. With each telling that $3.67 grew. Last I heard, it was about $3 million. And he’d draw treasure maps. Waybills he called ‘em. He drew hundreds of those things. Unless he needed a hole dug somewhere in his yard, the maps were pretty vague. I have a dozen of ‘em in a desk drawer.”

“So treasure hunters are using Willard’s old maps to dig on your land? That right?” Paul asked.

“Not exactly. The digging started because of Maize Rainfeather,” Rex said. “That’s not her real name. She was born Mable Waters. She made up Maize Rainfeather. Thought it sounded Indian or mystical or something. She’s a little peculiar. Anyway, Maize writes a column in the weekly newspaper. She wrote a series about interesting people, living and dead from around here. Somewhere, she got a hold of one of Willard’s maps. Pointing to outlaw history, Maize eluded to Hell’s Canyon being a stashing place for every owlhoot’s cache that ever slept in the state. Then she conveniently merged stories and wrote how Willard buried over $3 million during the years he ran the drug store and printed that map in the same area which just happens to be in the middle on my property. If you hold the map upside down, Hell’s Canyon sort of looks like the little river and the bluffs in my pasture.”

“Did you ask the paper to print a retraction?” I asked.

“Tried. I said Willard never buried anything and there was no proof he did. They said there was no proof he didn’t either and refused to change Maize’s story,” Rex said with some disgust.

“I can see you have a problem with treasure hunters, but not how we can help. We find lost treasure,” I said. “What is it we can do for you?”

“Well, I want you to do what you do,” Rex said.

“I’m confused,” I said and shook my head.

“Blame Flo,” Rex said.

“Who’s Flo?”

“Flo’s my wife. Makes good tea, don’t she. Here you want some more?” Rex refilled our glasses and sat down.

“Flo read Maize’s article about Willard and says to me, ‘What if it’s true? What if Willard did bury a bunch of money up here? It would be just like him to do something mean like that!’ Willard cut off one of Flo’s pigtails when we were in school. She’s the kind of woman who knows how to hold a grudge.”

I said, “Flo, you know Willard never did any such thing. For one thing, Willard was allergic to a shovel! She rolled that around in her head for a few days and started again with what if.”

“Finally I asked her what she wanted me to do. “Find the treasure, don’t wait for a treasure hunter to find it!” she said. Never thought Flo would be bit by the gold bug. But bit she is. That’s why I called you fellas.” Rex looked as if that explained everything.

I looked at Dan and Paul. They looked back at me. “Let’s set up our equipment. We can tell you pretty quickly if there’s any lost treasure on the ranch.” I said.

“Mind if I help? Rex asked.

“Depends,” I answered. “Are you allergic to a shovel too?

“Nope, that was just Willard,” Rex laughed. “Come on, I’ll drive.”

Rex’s spread covered two and half sections. Between stopping to show us one sight or another and checking on a couple of cows, it took us the better part of the afternoon to check the entire ranch. We looked for gold, silver, and currency.

We finally ended up where we started, back on Rex’s front porch with more iced tea and a piece of the best chocolate pie I ever ate. If Mama hadn’t taught us better, we would have licked the plates.

“Rex, I don’t know if this is good news or not,” I said. “We didn’t find one trace of hidden treasure on your land. I’m sorry we have to disappoint Flo.”

“Oh, you won’t disappoint her,” Rex said.

“But I thought she wanted to find a pot of gold.”

“That would have been good, I reckon. Once I tell her she was right and I was wrong she’ll be just fine,” Rex said.

“But you weren’t wrong. There was nothing here.”

“Son, there’s two things you got to know. One, you don’t stay married to a woman for 43 years by telling her she’s wrong. And two, you don’t let a woman who can cook like she does go over a little thing like money,” Rex said.

“You’ve got a point there,” I said.

“Tell him the other news,’ Dan said.

“Well, we didn’t find anything on your land. But it looks like there’s something on the other side of the fence on your neighbor’s property.”

“I’ll be,” Rex laughed.

“You going to tell him about it?” Paul asked.

Rex shook his head. “Nope. If he wants to find treasure he can hire you fellas his ownself. Besides, I’ve been thinking about buying a few acres from him. Might want to charge me too much if he thought he had a lost gold mine or something.” Rex winked. “That still leaves me with my original problem. What am I gonna do about the treasure hunters?”

“If you can spare another piece of that pie, I think I may have an idea,” I said.

Later that evening we said our goodbyes to Rex. He was leaning over the gate with its new sign which read: Found it! Dug it!! Spent it!!!

If you are a treasure hunter or would like to find out if the treasure is still on your property, email us or call 480 463 7464.

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