Capstone Mining Corp. (CSFFF) CEO Darren Pylot on Q4 2021 Results – Earnings Call Transcript – Seeking Alpha


Capstone Mining Corp. (OTCPK:CSFFF) Q4 2021 Earnings Conference Call February 16, 2022 11:30 AM ET
Company Participants
Jerrold Annett – Senior Vice President of Strategy & Capital Markets
Darren Pylot – Chief Executive Officer
Raman Randhawa – Chief Financial Officer
Brad Mercer – Senior Vice President, Exploration & Strategic Projects
Wendy King – Senior Vice President, Risk, ESG & General Counsel
Cashel Meagher – President & Chief Operating Officer
Conference Call Participants
Dalton Baretto – Canaccord
Craig Hutchinson – TD Securities
Stefan Ioannou – Cormark Securities
Ralph Profiti – Eight Capital
Operator
Good morning. My name is Pam, and I’ll be your conference operator today. At this time, I’d like to welcome everyone to the Capstone Mining Q4 and Year-End 2021 Results Conference Call. All lines have been placed on mute to present any background noise. After the speakers’ remarks, there will be a question-and-answer session. [Operator Instructions] Thank you.
Mr. Annett, you may begin your conference.
Jerrold Annett
Good morning. I’d like to welcome everyone on the call today. Please note that, the news release and regulatory filings announcing Capstone’s 2021 fourth quarter and full year financial and operational results are available on our website and on SEDAR. If you are logged into the webcast, we will be advancing the slides of today’s presentation, which is also available in the Investors section of our website.
I’m joined today by our CEO, Darren Pylot; our President and COO, Cashel Meagher; our Chief Financial Officer, Raman Randhawa; our Senior Vice President, Risk, ESG and General Counsel, Wendy King; and our Senior Vice President, Exploration and Strategic Projects, Brad Mercer.
Following our brief remarks, there will be an opportunity for questions. Please note that, comments made on the call today will contain forward-looking information, within the meaning of applicable securities laws. This information by its nature is subject to risks and uncertainties and actual results may differ materially from the views expressed today.
For further information on the risks and uncertainties pertaining to our business, please see Capstone’s most recent filings, which are available on our website and on SEDAR. And finally, I’ll just note that, all amounts we will discuss today are in US dollars unless otherwise specified.
Now, I’ll turn the call over to Darren Pylot.
Darren Pylot
Thank you, Jerrold, and good morning, everyone. On the title page, you will see a recent photo of Pinto Valley’s tailings thickeners, which were just upgraded last year to improve water recycling capabilities and have lowered our overall water consumption.
Turning now to slide number 6. 2021 was a strong year for Capstone, as we achieved the top end of copper production guidance, and with C1 cash costs at the midpoint, despite the backdrop of industry-wide cost pressures. We benefited from cost controls and optimizations at both Pinto Valley and Cozamin, which will be discussed later in more detail in this presentation.
In January, we announced provisional 2022 guidance for both mines of a combined 82,000 to 90,000 tonnes of copper at a C1 cash cost of $1.85 to $2 per pound. We will update this for Capstone Copper following the completion of the combination with Mantos Copper.
Moving on now to slide number 7. We realized record financial results on the back of high copper prices and optimized operations. Specifically, here you can see, adjusted net income of $242 million, adjusted EBITDA of $432 million, and operating cash flows of $376 million, which were all record numbers.
Our net cash position at year-end grew by $56 million to a total of $264 million, which was a $389 million increase from a year ago. That’s truly transformational and positions us to fund future growth projects that we will have throughout the Capstone Copper portfolio.
On to slide 8, this graph shows how significant 2021 was for Capstone, as we generated over three and half times more cash flow than the average of the previous 13 years, fueled by high copper prices and solid operational performance.
Slide number 9. In January, we released our annual production and cost estimates and gave a preview, of how we performed in Q4. Our adjusted EBITDA of $113 million met Street expectations and our adjusted earnings per share of $0.18 was also a beat. It’s also worth noting that Q4 EBITDA would have been $8 million stronger, had it not been for the lower expected sales of 46.8 million pounds sold versus the payable production of 49.8 million pounds. And those sales were impacted by COVID-related logistics issues that caused problems with border crossings and just overall trucking availability in December. But since then we have caught up on these deferred sales in this current quarter.
Now I’ll pass it over to Raman.
Raman Randhawa
Thanks, Darren. We are on Slide 10 now. So Darren walked through, how last year was transformational. And you’ll see on this slide that our liquidity is currently sitting at around just under $500 million. When the Mantos Copper combination is complete, we will have the ability to expand our revolver credit facility and total liquidity. Our Capstone Copper growth profile is shown on the graph on the right at different copper prices. And what excites me is to see a pathway to over $1 billion of annual EBITDA in two years.
Now on to Slide 11. This slide captures just how fantastic 2021 was from my perspective. A 48% increase in copper prices, coupled with a well-timed 19% growth in production underpinned by our capital investments led to expansion of gross margins to 59% and a 209% boost to EBITDA to over $430 million.
And that brings me to the next slide, Slide 12 to discuss cost containment strategies in the current inflationary environment. Back in 2020, we seized an opportunity to lock in lower fuel prices for Pinto Valley which have saved $6.3 million in 2021. And we expect to save another $4.5 million in 2022 at current diesel prices. The ramp-up of the moly plant in Q4 went well and we’re expecting important byproduct credits of $5 million to $8 million per year.
In addition the pyrite plant is an exciting low CapEx quick return project as it diverts acid-generating pyrite minerals away from our tailings storage facility and adds them on to our dump leach, where we will be able to self-generate acid over time, which as a result would save over $5 million in acid purchase a year.
When I look at Pinto Valley, between contracted pricing on fuel, power and labor we have approximately 50% of our costs fixed. At Cozamin FX hedges led to $2.6 million in realized gains in 2021. And during Q4, we took the opportunity to layer on a few more collar hedges to protect the FX rates for the Mexican peso and the Chilean peso.
Now I’ll hand it over to Brad Mercer.
Brad Mercer
Thank you, Raman and good morning, everyone. We’re now on Slide 13. Pinto Valley had record quarterly mill throughput of 58,500 tons per day benefiting from the completion of the PV3 optimization effort in Q3. Copper production of 37.1 million at $2 per pound payable was the best quarter of last year. The mine generated a phenomenal US$270 million in operating cash flow last year, which I believe is an indicator of the significance of the contribution of this mine to the future of Capstone Copper.
And speaking about the future, the PV4 PFS expansion study is on track for a Q4 release. The Jetti Catalytic column test work is ongoing and we are now about to commence pilot scale leach pad testing this week actually at the site. The pilot test will provide additional leach data for the study. And recall positive leach results would support a strategy of expanded dump leaching and a higher mill cut-off grade. The study is also considering some modest investments in the mill to boost further mill throughput by 5,000 tonnes to 10,000 tonnes per day. Specifically upgrades to mill motors, grinding circuit, hydrocyclones, flotation circuit and concentration filtration are the key areas under review.
As you just heard, Raman discussed the pyrite agglomeration earlier. And I’ll just add that, we expect to proceed with this project in the second half of 2022 following a formal Board approval.
Moving on to slide 14. As announced last month, we had signed an access agreement with BHP and started an exploration and metallurgical testing program at the Copper Cities project which is located just 10 kilometers east of Pinto Valley. Copper Cities is a geological mirror image of Pinto Valley and is exciting for me to conduct test work here, as the deposit could have obvious synergies within the belt. It is a great opportunity on private patented land that could deliver responsible district scale growth providing sustainable benefits for the Globe-Miami community and the surrounding area for many decades to come.
Well now switching to slide 15. Cozamin also had a record year in Q4 — sorry, record year and Q4 was the most productive quarter of that year as well at 14.5 million pounds of copper at $0.99 per payable pound C1 cost. Operating cash flow was an impressive $127 million, which I’m very pleased with given it was a timely investment of the one-way ramp project in 2019 and 2020 that facilitated this achievement.
The dry stack tailings and paste backfill facility is advancing well on schedule for commissioning by year-end. We added a few photos on this slide showing that we are now ready to drill from underground at Cozamin from the west crosscut area. This is significant because our drilling accuracy and efficiency will improve as a result of the shorter holes, as we target a zone that appears to extend the Mala Noche Vein. We’ll provide results of this within a broader corporate exploration update later in Q2.
Now moving on to slide 16. Last quarter, we continued advancing the Santo Domingo project by commencing early infrastructure with our port partner. At the port site, a marine drill campaign will start shortly in March. At the mine site drilling has provided over 16,000 meters of core for geometallurgical variability work and pilot testing for the cobalt feasibility study. The PFS is expected to be finalized in the first half of 2022 and FS work to be completed in the latter part of this same year. The Mantoverde-Santo Domingo strategy study commenced in Q4 and is on target for release in September of 2022. Cashel will provide some commentary on that in a later slide.
Now I will turn it over to Ms. Wendy King.
Wendy King
Thank you, Brad. We are now on slide 17. Capstone continued the development of our company-wide ESG strategy. In Q4, our senior leadership team outlined Capstone’s sustainability vision, which includes reducing our carbon footprint, focusing on water stewardship and tailings management, investing in our workforce and integrating sustainability throughout our value chain.
In 2022, we will undertake a company-wide initiative to develop our strategy to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and build target setting processes. We are also committed to enhancing our ESG disclosures. This year, we will start incorporating the TCFD recommendations into our annual sustainability report in addition to the GRI and SASB reporting standards.
On the environmental front, at Cozamin, construction began in November for the new tailings filtration and paste plant which is needed for conversion to a dry stack tailings storage facility and underground paste backfill system. This project will reduce our tailings footprint, support tailings safety and reduce water consumption. We look forward to providing updates as this project advances throughout 2022.
Pinto Valley completed the purchase of new dust collector units and began the installation process in Q4. The new and more efficient units will reduce dust emissions and do not require the use of water. We are also improving our health and safety system. We are proud to share that we’ve implemented our nine pillar safety management system at our operations. In Q4, we conducted internal audits to the management system at Pinto Valley and Cozamin with peer participation from all sites.
We continue investing in the development of our workforce. In Q4, we are highlighting the achievements of our sites, in employee training and development. Cozamin is an accredited training and certification center by Mexico’s National Industry Competency Standards Organization. In 2021, Cozamin achieved its goal of certifying or recertifying 100% of employees and on-site contractors in their job functions most of whom were mine operators.
At Pinto Valley 178 employees participated in its Leadership Academy training program in 2021, and 100% of line leaders achieved their Inspiring Leader Certificate. Pinto Valley’s continued focus on training, development and succession planning in 2021, resulted in a record number of promotions and personnel development opportunities many at the supervisor and superintendent levels.
We’re now moving to slide 18. We recently mailed out the materials for the special meeting of shareholders to approve the Mantos transaction which will be held virtually on February 28 at 10 a.m. Pacific Time. The materials including the proxy management information circular, form of proxy and instructions to register and attend the meeting were filed on SEDAR and are also available on our website.
Yesterday we announced, that both ISS and Glass Lewis have recommended that shareholders vote FOR the proposed business combination with Mantos. In support of their recommendation to shareholders both independent proxy advisory firms reiterated the strategic merits of the transaction which will create a premier copper producer with transformational near-term growth and meaningful synergies.
The proxy voting cutoff is February 24 at 10 a.m. Pacific Time. We encourage our shareholders to vote in advance of the meeting, and remind them that there are several methods to vote as indicated in the meeting materials. If you need assistance voting your shares, you can contact our proxy solicitation agent, Laurel Hill Advisory Group. Since the transaction’s announcement Capstone Copper’s integration planning has been in the works and is advancing well.
I’ll leave you now with Cashel Meagher.
Cashel Meagher
Thanks so much, Wendy. Good day. We’re now on Slide 19. I want to give my own thoughts on the Capstone-Mantos combination, as this was the driving factor that made me want to join this group. The combination offers significant growth, incredible optionality and this is backed by a cash flow foundation of recently expanded and optimized mines plus a pristine balance sheet. No other copper company offers the immediate prospect of growth, synergy and enthusiasm that exists between Santo Domingo and Mantoverde.
I visited Chile two weeks ago and I found the excitement there infectious as integration steps are in progress and the synergy studies are well underway. It’s rare in mining to find opportunities where you can create a district approach with decisions made by one company. I can’t think of another company that has two transformational projects within a stone’s throw of one another, fully permitted with one underway and fully financed. Some of the value-added work being conducted at Santo Domingo like the cobalt feasibility study will be ultimately beneficial to Mantoverde, unearthing their own hidden cobalt value in its resource.
Byproduct acid from cobalt processing will open an opportunity, not yet accounted for in reduced acid costs at Mantoverde’s ongoing leaching operations and the possibility of adding oxide reserves at Santo Domingo. The value of some synergy options is an output of ongoing processes which are measurable and obvious. Most evident is the infrastructure sharing, be it desalinated water, power port or logistics all of which will be of material benefit and quantifiable in developing Santo Domingo.
In many respects, Mantoverde will pave the way for Santo Domingo project, delivery, shared services, experienced management team and embedded systems and processes which can be categorized as softer synergies, but greatly reduce the risk of project delivery. There will also be some synergies that require more time due to the nature of strategic integration like mine plan sequencing, process plant location and flowsheet design. These projects will ensure organic in-house growth of copper production of over 100% over the next several years.
Now, I’ll pass it back to Darren.
Darren Pylot
Thank you, Cashel. Before I open the call for questions, I just want to take the time to thank Capstone’s team for their unwavering commitment to the company and the resilience they demonstrated over the course of last year. Despite the ongoing COVID pandemic and the extreme weather events affecting Arizona, we managed to produce record-breaking results by creating much more resilient operations, generating value for all of our shareholders, while assisting and contributing to the growth of the communities that host us.
I would also like to welcome Cashel Meagher to our team. Cashel brings the right skill set and a wealth of experience that’s required to take us to the next level of growth and project execution, as we become Capstone Copper and continue to execute on our peer-leading transformational growth strategy. In addition, I’m really looking forward to also welcoming John MacKenzie and the entire Mantos team to Capstone very soon.
And finally, I’d like to reiterate how excited we all are about the next chapter as Capstone Copper. We have the assets with long mine lives all with exploration upside, combined with a strong balance sheet and team, which puts us in a position now to take advantage of this strong copper cycle we’re currently in. As the world looks to a future with cleaner energy, we will be the go-to name for responsible copper sourcing for the future.
And with that, operator, that’s the formal part of the presentation complete. We’re ready to open it up for questions.
Question-and-Answer Session
Operator
Thank you. Ladies and gentlemen, we’ll now begin the question-and-answer session. [Operator Instructions] Your first question comes from Dalton Baretto with Canaccord. Please go ahead.
Dalton Baretto
Thanks. Good morning, guys. I’d like to start off by wishing Cashel all the best in his new role with Capstone Copper. Cashel, it sounds like you’ve had a chance to visit all the assets. I’m just wondering do you see a, any more kind of low-hanging fruit for optimization on the existing operations. And b, what your thoughts are in terms of the brownfield projects that have been proposed at each of the assets? Thanks.
Cashel Meagher
Thanks, Dalton. Yes. I’ll tell you what like in what we spoke about earlier, I sort of spoke about the pending transaction. But, I am extremely impressed with Capstone’s current assets. And having a chance to sort of review some of the opportunities there and also the track record of what they’ve done over the last number of years, it’s truly impressive. So the management teams are super strong. They’re doing great work.
There are things they’re working on that, I wasn’t aware of that I think are going to yield results. And as those things mature there will be opportunity, right? So, like what’s going on at Cozamin with the underground mine and how they’ve increased and now their concentration on the recycling water, the reinforcement of the tailings and the paste backfill, I think will yield great results in the reserve. And they’re executing on those things.
And certainly at Pinto Valley, this work that they’ve embarked on with BHP and the prospects of Copper Cities and the expansion of PV4, I think can really move Pinto Valley from where it is today to a higher throughput producer and perhaps there’s some synergies there with Copper Cities where we can really lower our cash cost per pound. So, I’m pretty encouraged with what I’ve seen so far. And I’m really encouraged with the way the teams are engaged in those ever-improving processes.
Dalton Baretto
And then speaking of Copper Cities, you guys are working on PV4 as we speak. Are there some or all elements of PV4 that are waiting on the drill results from Copper Cities or are you pushing forward on PV4, as if you don’t have access to Copper Cities and that you’ll work that in later?
Cashel Meagher
I’m going to hand this off to Brad, because he’s been really engaged in that process.
Brad Mercer
Yes, Dalton. So, we are proceeding with PV4 as if Copper Cities is not there, but we do fully expect to be shortly looking at optimization between the two sites. We just want to slow down what we’re doing at PV4 and wait for Copper Cities. There are some very obvious things we need to do at Pinto Valley without Copper Cities or with Copper Cities. But certainly, I think you should expect that post the PV4 study, declaration of that study we will be announcing further synergies.
Dalton Baretto
Okay, great. And maybe just one last one for me. Chile seems to be an ongoing overhang on your stock. I’m just wondering, what’s the latest you guys are hearing in terms of both the new mining fiscal regime as well as the constitutional redraft.
Darren Pylot
Hey Dalton, it’s Darren. We continue to believe Chile, what we know Chile is a top mining jurisdiction. We produce a significant amount of copper. So, we are confident that the taxes are going up, will go up in Chile. They’re going up all over the world. There’s no question about that and we fully accept that. But we expect it to be done in a more conservative meaningful way, than what we’re reading in the press and so on.
Dalton Baretto
Okay. Great. That’s all from me guys. Thanks again.
Operator
Your next question comes from Craig Hutchison with TD Securities. Please go ahead.
Craig Hutchison
Hi, good morning guys. With respect to the Pinto Valley, you guys had a nice spike in grades in Q4 and kind of a corresponding drop in recoveries I guess related to some of the soluble copper. What can we kind of expect as we move into kind of Q1? Should we expect grade to sort of remain elevated through Q1 and then taper off through the balance of the year or are you guys seeing more reversion back to reserve grades in the start of the year?
Cashel Meagher
Hi Craig, Cashel here. Look, there’s always work towards optimization and NPV maximization of any sort of grade optimization. I think Q4 was a little bit higher grade than what we’re expecting for the rest of the year, but there’s always these ebbs and flows of where it goes. We’ll trend more towards the reserve grade going forward. So, I think it will be — you’ll see more even production out of grade and expectations towards what we’ve already released as guidance for PV.
Raman Randhawa
Yes. I think Craig, you’ll remember 2022 to like 2024 was like 0.33 to 0.34 grade.
Darren Pylot
Yes. And that’s what we’re expecting for 2022, but we don’t provide guidance on a quarterly basis, right? But this year, what went into the guidance was 0.33 to 0.34.
Craig Hutchison
Okay. And maybe just like a follow-up question Pinto Valley. The expansion capital you guys are investing, part of it includes upgrades to the mill motors and cyclones for I think two of the six lines. Do you guys expect that to translate into higher throughput this year or is it more of a reliability kind of investment?
Cashel Meagher
Yes. What I think it is over time as that project yields results, then the capacity of mine will increase. But this year, we’re forecasting sort of one of our higher throughput years. We’re going to sit at in and around 58,000 tonnes a day is what we’re sort of forecasting. It reduces the risk of delivering that because there’s capacity in the system to handle it. And as we get familiar with that and as we replace the rest of the mill shells and some of the other motors, we’ll look at the opportunity of expanding in the future.
Craig Hutchison
Okay. Thanks. And then maybe just in terms of Santo Domingo, I know you guys have the synergy study that’s coming out in Q3. But just maybe strategically, are you guys thinking that the investments, the major investments at Santo Domingo will likely come after Mantoverde has sort of ramped up, or is your sort of intention that once that study comes out to make investments almost right away say end of this year or major construction to sort of start in 2023?
Darren Pylot
Yes. Craig, as you mentioned it’s still early days and Cashel outlined a lot of the synergies that are being discussed. And right now nothing has been taken off the table. But logically you’ve got a construction camp that sits between Mantoverde and Santo Domingo that’s right now housing all the construction workers from Mantoverde.
So logically you’d keep those workers and they would typically just can go to work on the other side of the fence after ramping down on Mantoverde. So that would be the ideal way. But of course it’s early days and nothing is taken off the table at this point. So not exactly sure the plan as we speak but that camp does exist. And it’s fully housed right now with construction workers. Cashel I don’t know if you have anything else to add?
Cashel Meagher
No. I think like, I think, with the way you said it like everything is on the table. And so we’re with the two teams we benefit from the addition of the Mantos Copper team being there and their view of the district. They’ve been there 25 years — 30 years. They have some very experienced people within the district. And they’re looking at our assets and they’re incorporating them and those ideas into their own.
I think like you said in Q3 near the end of this year we’ll have more information on that. But we’re really excited about those prospects and some of the opportunities we’re working on. It’s just early days. And of course the merger has yet to be voted on but we’re very excited about what the opportunities and what the prospects present for Santo Domingo.
Craig Hutchison
Yes. Thanks. And maybe one last question for me. Just I don’t know if you can comment on it because the transaction hasn’t closed but can you provide any color in terms of how the ramp-up of Mantos Blancos is going?
Darren Pylot
Craig, it’s Darren. As you mentioned until we own the assets we really can’t give a meaningful update. But just everything is in our view is going according to plan and what we’ve talked about.
Craig Hutchison
Great. Thanks, guys.
Operator
[Operator Instructions] Your next question comes from Stefan Ioannou with Cormark Securities. Please go ahead.
Stefan Ioannou
Okay. Thanks very much. Great to see the cash costs and everything coming so low this quarter. Obviously, I’m guessing grade had helped to bolster those cash costs. But just wondering if you are seeing, sort of, any inflationary pressures start to creep into the profile. I mean obviously a lot of your peers are. And I’m just wondering if you could comment on that.
Raman Randhawa
Yes. Stefan, it’s Raman. I mean, I think, inflation is a reality when we look across the mining industry or all industries I guess right? And as I walked you through when I look at our cost structure at Pinto Valley 50% is actually locked up. So we’re probably seeing inflation in kind of that 4% to 6%. But when you kind of do the math on maybe that’s exposed to like 40% of your costs really looking at maybe 3% inflation compared to what we’re seeing at the mine site level. And probably something similar in Mexico. So it is there. But when you back out like labor power usually is contracted fuel sometimes some of our costs are pretty fixed as well.
Stefan Ioannou
Okay. Very helpful. Thanks, guys.
Operator
Your next question comes from Ralph Profiti with Eight Capital. Please go ahead.
Ralph Profiti
Hi, there. Thanks for taking my questions. Raman, can I ask you what the strategy could be when the two companies come together on foreign exchange hedging would you sort of want to maintain the same proportionality with respect to Chilean peso exposure?
Raman Randhawa
Yes. I think from a what we’ve historically done is when we see a rate that’s disconnected, especially, with copper price right now, right, and it’s kind of driven by Chile politics a little bit, we do see the opportunity to put in a floor and collar. So we’ve done that, as you know, on the Santo Domingo side. We’ve done it on the Cozamin side. It’s definitely something we would do on the Mantos assets as well to protect the Chilean peso exposure on the OpEx. The CapEx is actually already hedged.
Ralph Profiti
Understood. Yeah. Okay. And I want to come back to the question on Copper Cities, and it may have been addressed in a previous question. But in an ideal scenario what is the outcome of this strategy of potentially these two assets coming together? Is it scope? Is it scale exploration joint venture? Is this a consolidation opportunity? In an ideal world what’s going to become of this opportunity?
Brad Mercer
Well, I think in an ideal world, this is a consolidation opportunity. We see a lot of potential in the district. This mine was shut down half a century ago, because of the copper price. Value of copper, paradigm, dictated that, we’re now in a different copper price environment. We see this. You got to remember here, we have historical data of more than 300 holes into this thing, so we’re not flying blind. We have a very good idea of what this target looks like. But for disclosure purposes, we need to drill it to modern standards.
So having that model in-house to guide our exploration, we already know what the price should be. We’ve done a lot of internal work that views this asset as stand-alone and also as a trade-off to view it linked physically to Pinto Valley. We see a very big resource potential certainly with high-grading that essentially starting at surface here, because it has been mined in the past. There’s not like, there’s a lot of soil, or anything to strip off of this. It’s exposed in the pit right now.
So we are not going to – to borrow a phrase take anything off the table here. We will look at multiple models geological and financial models that see this as stand-alone and integrated with Pinto Valley. It just makes sense in the district to share resources like labor, water, tailings management, material movement. And then of course, there’s all the other softer stuff like shared G&A purchasing power and so on. I should just leave one note here that the drill program is advancing very quickly. We started with one drill added a second one, and now we’re looking at adding a third one. As of Friday, we have 11 of 19 holes that we consider crucial to finish our due diligence.
Ralph Profiti
Got it. Very helpful. Thanks, Brad, appreciate it, and thanks again, Raman.
Raman Randhawa
Thanks, Ralph.
Operator
There are no further questions at this time. Please proceed.
Darren Pylot
Well, thank you everyone for joining us today. And once again, just before we go, I would like to remind shareholders to vote by February 24 at the 10 p.m. – 10 a.m. excuse me, Pacific Time cutoff that Wendy talked about. The meeting materials are also available on SEDAR, and on our website.
In the meantime, as always don’t hesitate to contact any of our Capstone team with any additional questions you may have and have a good day. Thank you.
Operator
Ladies and gentlemen, this concludes your conference call for today. We thank you for participating, and ask that you please disconnect your lines. Have a great day.

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