When you go shopping for a new car, for example, you can always expect to pay for the entire car.
But if you plan to own a gold mine, you might not have that option.
Gold mines can be a source of income for a lot of people, and there are a lot more of them than just the ones that have gold as the base metal.
The gold industry also makes it possible for gold miners to earn a salary for their work.
In recent years, the mining industry has faced increased scrutiny from state and federal regulators as they grapple with the health risks associated with the metal.
A new study from the University of Colorado Boulder, published in the journal Environmental Science and Technology, examines the health and environmental effects of gold mining, and finds that it is highly risky.
The study focused on a gold mining area in western Colorado known as the Colorado Gold Fields.
The researchers looked at the effects of mining on health, and found that the area’s water and air quality was significantly compromised.
They found that water contamination increased in areas with high levels of mining, leading to respiratory problems, chronic bronchitis, and chronic bronchiectasis, which can lead to lung cancer.
Gold mining is not new, but its impact on health has become increasingly prevalent as the industry has expanded and more people have come to rely on mining as a way to make ends meet.
The report found that mining was the leading cause of cancer-related deaths and disability among people aged 18 to 65 in the United States.
Gold is mined in a number of different ways, including by miners digging up the earth to create a deposit, which is then sold to gold miners.
This process creates gold that is refined into bars, which are used to make gold jewelry and other items.
The researchers looked for gold mining areas in Colorado, Wyoming, Idaho, Montana, Wyoming and Utah that had populations of at least 250,000 people.
They also looked at sites in other states that were considered gold-producing areas, such as California, New York and Washington.
They looked at health outcomes among people who lived in these mining areas.
The study found that people living in mining areas had higher rates of chronic broncheitis, asthma and heart disease.
People living in these areas also had higher levels of cancer and other diseases, including heart disease, diabetes, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, respiratory infections and cancer.
The average annual health care costs for people in these locations were nearly $50,000 per year, while the cost for people living outside the mining areas was nearly $40,000.
This means that, for a single person in these mines, health care spending can exceed $100,000 a year.
For someone living in a community with more than 250,00 people, the cost of healthcare for the average person in the area could reach $100 million per year.
In contrast, in the mining area, healthcare costs could be under $1,000 for an individual and $1 million per person.
While the study found a link between mining and higher rates and diseases, the researchers also found that it was unclear why health costs were higher in the areas with higher mining activity.
Some experts have speculated that this could be due to environmental factors, such a mine’s proximity to rivers, or the increased pressure of the ore itself.
The Colorado Goldfields, however, was found to have the lowest concentrations of toxic mercury, arsenic and other metals in the state.
The findings have led to calls for greater oversight of the mining and mining industry, including more stringent standards for the mining process.