We embrace the principles of sustainable development in all aspects of our business. Sustainability for us encompasses excellence in health and safety, environmental management, community engagement, security and human rights. We believe that excellence in sustainability helps ensure net benefit to all stakeholders, including helping local residents and host governments build communities that will have brighter futures beyond our presence.

Our company-wide commitment to social responsibility and environmental stewardship enables us to maintain our social license across a broad range of stakeholders. We remain committed to building, operating, closing and rehabilitating mines in a manner that supports our sustainability vision and promotes the Company’s core values.

We will continue to advance our sustainability performance, facilitate meaningful engagement with our host communities, and support development initiatives that provide long-lasting benefits beyond the life of our mines.

Message from
our CEO

John A. McCluskey

Wherever Alamos operates in the world, we hold ourselves accountable to the highest environmental, social and governance standards.

Our commitment to acting responsibly – and to upholding our core values of safety, teamwork, environmental sustainability, commitment and integrity – allows us to create a lasting legacy that benefits all Alamos stakeholders.

At Alamos, we believe:

  • in creating a safe workplace, so that all who work for us return Home Safe Every Day
  • in helping our employees thrive in their careers through training and teamwork, and by valuing equality and diversity in the workplace
  • in helping local residents and host governments build communities that will have brighter futures beyond our presence, and by building long-term and respectful relationships with community stakeholders and
  • in preserving the long-term health and viability of the natural environments that surround our operations and projects, and by continually seeking to reduce our environmental footprint.

Our vision is to create shared value for all stakeholders. Our priority is to maintain our commitment to operational excellence, social responsibility and environmental stewardship. It is what our employees, host communities and stakeholders have come to expect from Alamos Gold.


CEO Signature

John A. McCluskey, President and Chief Executive Officer

As a member of the World Gold Council, Alamos is a proud supporter of the Responsible Gold Mining Principles. The ten Principles provide a framework that sets clear expectations for consumers, investors, and the downstream gold supply chain as to what constitutes responsible gold mining, addressing key environmental, social and governance issues for the gold mining sector. They are designed to provide confidence to governments, investors, employees and contractors, communities, supply chain partners and civil society that gold has been produced responsibly. Following the release of the Principles in September 2019, Alamos has been implementing the framework and receives annual independent assurance over its ongoing conformance to the Principles. We do this to provide further confidence that the gold we produce is responsibly mined. Copies of our annual Responsible Gold Mining Principles Reports (RGMP Reports) are available here.

Learn More Gold mining principles
Ethical conduct
Understanding our impacts
Supply Chain
Safety & Health
Human right & Conflict
Labour rights
Working with communities
Environmental stewardship
Biodiversity, land use & mine closure
Water, energy and climate change
World Gold Council

Health & Safety

“We strive to maintain a safe, healthy working environment for all, within a strong safety culture in which everyone is continually reminded of the importance of keeping themselves and their colleagues healthy and injury-free.”

Annual recordable injury rate

per 200,000 hours worked

Chart 3

Quarterly Recordable Injury Rate

per 200,000 hours worked

Chart 2

Annual lost time injury rate

per 200,000 hours worked

Chart 3

Quarterly Lost Time Injury Rate

per 200,000 hours worked

Chart 1

Injury statistics include employee and contractor incidents at Alamos Gold operations and projects.
Recordable injuries include medical treatment, restricted work, lost time and fatal incidents.
The classification of medical treatment injuries was updated effective 1 January 2020 to align with OSHA standards.

Awards & Achievements

2022 and 2023 Silver Helmet Award – The Mining Chamber of Mexico (CAMIMEX) presented the Mulatos Mine with the country’s most prestigious distinction for health and safety excellence – the Silver Helmet Award. The award recognizes companies with superior health and safety management systems and performance.

2023 Community Investment

“We believe that excellence in sustainability helps ensure net benefit to all stakeholders, including helping local residents and host governments build communities that will have brighter futures beyond our presence.”

Alamos community

$2.18 million

in community and voluntary contributions including:

$1.61 million

in community investment and charitable giving

$568 thousand

in community and social infrastructure

$193 million

in employee wages and benefits

$765 million

spent on goods and services, including $251 million on local suppliers


Some areas to which we commonly provide in-cash donations are infrastructure projects (housing, schools, health centers, and recreation facilities), cultural activities (traditional ceremonies, parades, sports, arts-based events, and festivals), and education (scholarships, school trips and events, uniforms, laptops/tablets, breakfast programs). 2023 examples include:

  • CA$200,000 from the Toronto Head Office to the Princess Margaret Cancer Foundation to create and fund a 10-year limited term chair in gastrointestinal surgical oncology (the annual portion of a 10-year, CA$2,000,000 commitment);
  • CA$30,000 from the Toronto Head Office to the SickKids Foundation to support the role of an Indigenous Health Strategy Program Manager at the Hospital for Sick Children (the annual portion of a five-year, CA$150,000 commitment);
  • CA$20,000 from the Lynn Lake Project to Mining Matters to support the West Lynn Heights School in Northern Manitoba and sponsor the Mining Rocks Earth Science Program;
  • CA$17,400 from the Mulatos Mine to the Community of Matarachi for a water purification system;
  • CA$15,000 from Young-Davidson to the Township of James to support the rejuvenation of the Elk Lake children’s playground;
  • CA$8,500 from Island Gold to a Dubreuilville outdoor sports club to support community fishing derbies;
  • CA$6,000 from Island Gold for the North Algoma Recruitment and Retention Committee to support the recruitment of permanent resident doctors to the region.


Alamos also makes in-kind contributions to support the economic resilience and self-sufficiency of our local communities. Some examples of in-kind contributions made in 2023 include:

  • Upgrades to the Community of Matachewan from Young-Davidson including new fitness equipment for a local gym and materials for a community garden; 
  • Air travel to and from Wawa on Alamos’ chartered flights for locum and core group physicians at the Lady Dunn Health Centre, during a severe shortage of medical professionals in the North; 
  • Over 1,900 medical consultations, 2 cataract eye surgeries, and medications at no cost from the Mulatos Mine to the community of Matarachi. 


The investment of time, through pro bono engagements and participation in community-led events, is also an effective way to build and maintain positive relationships with our local communities. This year, Alamos staff volunteered in community fundraising events, open houses, showcases, clothing drives, town clean-ups, parades, cultural ceremonies, site tours, community service improvements and more. They also joined committees to participate in discussions surrounding various socioeconomic topics including housing, tourism, and medical services.

Local Procurement

While direct community investment is an important element of corporate citizenship and maintaining our relationships with communities, another significant way Alamos provides value to local communities is through the goods and services we purchase as part of building and operating our mines. We prioritise the hiring and contracting of local vendors to help increase the amount of investment made within local communities. In areas where it is not possible to procure goods and services from local suppliers, we seek to work with vendors to train and upskill them in order to improve their capacity for working with us.

2023 Environmental

“Environmental sustainability is a core Alamos value. Our objective is to minimize the environmental impacts of our operations, and to make paramount the return of our properties to thriving, healthy ecosystems.”

3.46 million

gigajoules (GJ) of direct and indirect energy consumption


Of operations with mine closure and reclamation plans

163,051 tCO2e

direct and indirect greenhouse gas emissions

6.53 GJ/oz

of gold production energy intensity


reduction in total Scope 1 and 2 greenhouse gas emissions

0.31 tCO2e/oz

of gold production emission intensity

3.45 million m3

of water consumption


of water recycled and reused

& Standards

Alamos maintains the highest standards of corporate governance to ensure that our corporate decision-making incorporates our core values, including our commitment to sustainable development.

Read More
Sustainability Reports

The Alamos ESG Report is an annual publication outlining the Company’s performance across our operating mines and development projects. The report is published voluntarily by Alamos and includes sustainability performance data and metrics collected on an annual basis and prepared using the Global Reporting Initiative’s GRI Standards and the Sustainability Accounting Standards Board’s Metals & Mining Standard.

    ESG Summary Tables and Interactive Database

    Alamos ESG Summary Tables provide an overview of Alamos Gold’s environmental, social and governance (ESG) performance for the calendar year. These tables are prepared in response to investor and lender requests for consolidated annual ESG performance information.

      Conflict Free Gold Report

      The Conflict-Free Gold Standard provides a mechanism by which gold producers can assess and provide assurance that their gold has been extracted in a manner that does not cause, support or benefit unlawful armed conflict or contribute to serious human rights abuses or breaches of international humanitarian law.

      The following reports summarize Alamos’ conformance to the requirements of the Standard which was subject to independent assurance.

        ESTMA Report

        On June 1, 2015, the Extractive Sector Transparency Measures Act (ESTMA) was enacted to contribute to the global efforts of increasing transparency and deterring corruption. ESTMA requires extractive entities to report specific payments made to governments in Canada and abroad related to the commercial development of oil, natural gas or minerals. Alamos annually discloses these payments made on a country and project basis in our ESTMA report.

          RGMP Report

          In September 2019, the World Gold Council published the Responsible Gold Mining Principles. The Principles were developed for investors, supply chain participants, communities, and governments to demonstrate that gold can be responsibly sourced and produced to the highest ethical, governance, social, safety and environmental standards. Implementing companies are required to annually report on their progress towards achieving conformance and obtain independent assurance.

            Alamos Tailings Facilities
              Modern Slavery Report