National Minerals Information Center

The Mineral Industry of Washington

Statistics and information on the nonfuel mineral commodities produced in Washington

Minerals Yearbook Vol. II - Domestic

Minerals Yearbook Vol. II - Domestic

2016-2017 data for Washington are summarized in the table on this web page. The 2015 chapter data tables (XLS) and 2014 chapter containing text and data tables in PDF and XLS formats are available, with other years, through the links below.

Sources of information

Washington produces common clay, construction sand and gravel, crushed stone, diatomite, dimension stone, gold, industrial sand and gravel, lime, olivine, peat, and portland cement. 

Statistical Summary

Aggregates Data by State, Type, and End Use

Mineral Commodity Summaries

Mineral Industry Surveys

Minerals Yearbook Volume I -- Metals and Minerals

Mineral Yearbook Volume II - Washington chapters

The following data table gives nonfuel mineral commodity production data for Washington extracted from Table 5 in the 2017 Minerals Yearbook Statistical Summary.

Nonfuel Mineral Commodity Production in Washington1,2,3
Mineral Commodity Units 2016 Quantity 2016 Value (thousands) 2017 Quantity 2017 Value (thousands)
Gemstones, naturale   NA 61 NA 35
Sand and gravel, construction Thousand metric tons (1000 t) 35,400 284,000 33,300 277,000
Stone, crushed 1000 t 15,500 213,000r 14,900 210,000
Combined values of cement, clay (common), diatomite, gold, lead, lime, olivine, peat, sand and gravel (industrial), stone (dimension), zinc   XX 351,000 XX 336,000
Total   XX 848,000r XX 823,000

eEstimated. rRevised. NA Not available. XX Not applicable.

1Includes data from the commodity chapters published in the Minerals Yearbook as they were completed and released through December 2020.

2Production as measured by mine shipments, sales, or marketable production (including consumption by producers).

3Data are rounded to no more than three significant digits; may not add to totals shown. Mine output measured as sold or used by producers is primarily shown in the tables, because values can be assigned. Where sold or used data are not available, actual mine output is used as the production measurement and value is estimated average price of the mineral commodity for that year. Data are reported in gross weight unless otherwise specified.

Minerals Yearbook Volume II Washington chapters:

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Links

Contacts

Robert M Callaghan

State Mineral Specialist
National Minerals Information Center
Phone: 703-648-7709

Madan M Singh

State Mineral Specialist
National Minerals Information Center
Phone: 703-648-4916