Researchers from Curtin University in Australia have found a way to use helium dating to track where diamonds are trapped in underground rock.
This is the year for Moon Express, who just received another round of funding to pursue their goal of mining helium-3 from the moon.
A UK company has come to Montana to drill in areas deemed “too wet.” If it works, their helium drilling technique could be replicated in like regions.
Scientists searching the volcanic Tanzanian Rift Valley have found a massive helium reserve that ranks as one of the largest ever found on our planet.
You don’t really hear about it in the U.S., but there is a moon race going on right now and it’s all centered around mining helium-3.
Helium is a finite resource on Earth, but the sun mass produces the stuff. Through an idea called stellar lifting, we might one day extract helium from the sun.
Could leaking helium be the warning system we’ve been searching for when it comes to predicting volcanic activity?
It’s been suspected over 40 years, but thanks to NASA’s LADEE mission, we finally have confirmation of neon and helium in the moon’s atmosphere.
Like any other market, the helium market fluctuates depending on supply, but new research suggests we may have more helium than we realized.
High levels of helium-3 have been discovered in oil wells in Southern California, which changes everything we thought we knew about the Newport-Inglewood fault line and has reignited fears of another “big one.”