Which diamond mine is the best in Nevada?
An online poll by The Las Vegas Review-Journal has ranked the 10 largest mines in Nevada for the year, based on the number of gold and diamond miners employed.
The poll also found the most profitable diamond mines, which are mostly owned by men and their families.
The top five in terms of gold mining, according to the survey, are:The top 10 in terms to number of employees, according the survey:The 10 most profitable mines in the state are:Saffron Diamond Mine, $5.3 billion, located near the intersection of the Colorado River and the Mojave Desert in Nevada.
The Saffron mine, which was founded in 1878 and has been owned by Saffran Minerals since 2004, is one of Nevada’s largest mines, producing a combined annual output of 3.7 million ounces of precious stones.
Saffran’s gold mine was the second-largest in the U.S. in 2013, and the first mine in the nation to reach that level of production.
It also has a gold mining license.
The Silverton Diamond Mine was also ranked as one of the state’s top gold mining locations, with annual production of 3 million ounces.
Salford Diamond Mine produced more than 3 million oz. of gold in 2013.
The Diamond Mines of California, owned by The Los Angeles Kings, is ranked second in Nevada in terms.
The Los Angeles Lakers, the Los Angeles Raiders and the Los Angles Lakers also have an affiliate of The Los Angels Diamond Mines in Los Angeles.
The L.A. Kings have an arena at Staples Center, which they use for their home games.
The largest gold mine in Nevada, located at the intersection between the California and Nevada Rivers in Nevada is located in Safford, which is owned by Silverton Minerals.
Safeco Gold Mines is the third largest gold mining operation in the world, according a report from Bloomberg.
The company has a license to mine in both California and New Mexico.
The Golden Nugget Gold Mine in Bakersfield, California is the largest gold-mining operation in California.
In total, there are five gold mining operations in Nevada that are owned by companies, according The Review-Journaal.