Geevor at Grass

areial view of the whole of the Geevor site

Geevor is much more than a mine. Underground was just the beginning. 

There’s just as much to see and learn from the surface buildings at Geevor Tin Mine. About two- thirds of the work force of the tin mine actually worked above ground, in jobs that supported the underground or helped to process the ore into tin concentrate, the mine’s finished product.

 

Photograph reproduced with the kind permission of A Cocks at Cornwall Council

 

Species Invaders

Click to see a larger version of this imageJapanese Knotweed

Non-native plant species are those that are not believed to be local to the area and often come from far-flung locations.


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Sub Station

Click to see a larger version of this imagesubstation switchs

From the early 20th century Geevor was electrically powered.


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Wethered Area

Click to see a larger version of this image

At the top of the site near the main road there are several buildings which played a big part of the working of the early Geevor Tin Mines Ltd.


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Processing and the Mill

Click to see a larger version of this imageprocessing machinery in the Mill

When the tin ore was found underground, it did not occur in big pieces, but in small crystals scattered through the rock.


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