Wolf Mountain Diamond Drilling, combines excellence in exploration with a strong environmental ethos. It is quite simply an extension of the success of Wolf Mountain Exploration, which has been operating since September 2010.

Kyle Loney (President/CEO Wolf Mountain Diamond Drilling and Exploration) has amassed tons of entrepreneurial experience since he graduated Union College in Schenectady, New York, class of 2004.

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We are a growing company with innovative practices. We go against the grain of traditional drilling methods.

Our employees enjoy a comprehensive benefits package, which includes both educational assistance and a highly competitive salary. We also offer our own on-the-job training programs to assist our employees in preparing for promotional opportunities as they become available.

Potential candidates must exemplify the characteristics of a forward moving, progressive company. If this is you, contact us today.

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Environmental Practices

The ECOLOGICAL FOOTPRINT refers to how much demand humans put on the Earth’s ecosystems.

This STANDARDIZED measurement system indicates how much is taken out of the natural environment in comparison to what the environment has available.

It represents what productive land is needed to supply our consumption and how easily the waste is assimilated.

At WOLF MOUNTAIN, we take our ecological footprint very seriously.

The drill site reclamation criterion in Canada has historically been based on a paradigm of bringing land back to its original state.

Unfortunately, this paradigm has treated all landscapes as equivalent and therefore has not addressed differences in ecological function, land use, or economic opportunities associated with unique land types (forests, wetlands, grasslands, agricultural land).

As a result, previous drill site reclamation criterion has been successful in protecting reclaimed drill sites on forested land from soil loss by erosion, but has been unsuccessful in restoring their ECOLOGICAL FUNCTION or natural ability to grow a forest.

All drill sites drilled and abandoned on forested land in Canada during the 1960’s through much of the 1990’s have generally been very slow to recover back to natural forest. Many sites have remained relatively barren of trees, while densely populated areas have been tremendously affected.

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Your One Stop Shop for All Diamond Drilling and Exploration Needs