Sovereign Metals


Primary ticker: ASX:SVM, AIM:SVML
Stage of development: Exploration, Development
Primary minerals: Rutile (Titanium)

Project to promote: Kasiya
Project location: Malawi

Sovereign Metals Limited (ASX:SVM & AIM:SVML) is an ASX and AIM-listed company focused on the exploration and development of its Kasiya the world’s largest rutile deposit in Malawi.


Kasiya is a strategic and globally significant natural rutile deposit with is 1.8 Billion tonnes at 1.01% rutile and 1.32% graphite.


Debt: NIL

Major shareholders:
Sprott Inc. – 10%

Arredo Pty Ltd – 4%

Management Ownership – 15%

Management Profile

What is your rationale for taking part 121 Mining Investment?

To update the market on Sovereign’s recent achievements and develop awareness for exciting next steps. 

What recent news would you like to highlight to investors attending?

Mineral Resource Update – World’s largest rutile deposit (released 5 April 2022)

What are your key goals in 3 months, 6 months, 12 months?

3 Months:
Updated Scoping Study to incorporate the new resource


6 Months:

PFS work programs 

12 Months:
Completion of the PFS and moving the project forward

What do you see as the key risks and challenges facing your company at the moment and how are you overcoming these?

– Macro impacts on the global markets 
– Acceptance of the project – working with all stakeholders to communicate the Company’s plans and intentions
– Limited knowledge and understanding of the rutile market – education and explaining the strong market fundamentals  

What do you think makes your company such a compelling investment?

Sovereign is unlocking the next major source of natural rutile and natural graphite. Two commodities forecasted to be in extreme supply deficit 

What are the top 3 key investor takeaways?

– Largest natural rutile deposit and one of the largest graphite deposit in the world
– Two commodities in extreme supply deficit and classed as critical minerals
– Strong environmental credentials driving demand with low carbon footprints compared to current alternatives