New Zealanders use a rock called ‘steatium’ to heal their skin

New Zealand’s tourism industry is booming, and its a booming business.

But some of the country’s most popular attractions are now using steatium, an exotic ore extracted from the rocks of a remote region.

The metal is used in the production of tansy, a tea-infused balm and other products, and it is being used in a range of healing properties.

The New Zealand Tourism Authority (NZTA) has been researching the metal for several years, and has discovered that it is capable of healing wounds and repairing damage to skin.

It has also discovered that steatites, or clay minerals, have a range, which includes healing properties that extend beyond the skin, such as softening wounds and reducing the swelling of cuts.

Steatium is mined by trawlers off the coast of the north Pacific island nation of Tonga, and is then processed to produce tansies.

NZTA is using the ore to produce a range a range-of-functional and medicinal steatities, which can be used in creams, ointments, hair tonics, and cosmetics.

It is also making use of the ore for a range’s of medical and healing purposes.

The minerals have also been used in other industries such as in the construction industry, and in the pharmaceutical industry.

In 2015, the NZTA bought a 100-hectare tract of the island’s mineral-rich, sandy coast, and a 200-heacare tract adjacent to it.

The land is currently owned by a group of Tongan farmers, and the NZTAs chief executive, Chris Tait, said that the mining company was considering buying more land to develop the ore.

The mineral-intensive industry was not originally designed for tourism, but it has grown and it has taken off, Mr Tait said.

NZTIs biggest tourism event, the Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee, has a total of about 5,000 people in attendance, according to NZTA.

“We think the mineral-based industries are the fastest-growing industries in New Zealand, and we want to do all we can to help them succeed,” Mr Tamp says.

The mining industry has had a significant impact on the countrys tourism industry, with a number of mines now being used to extract minerals.

Some of the mineralised minerals are being exported to China, Australia, the US, India, and other countries.

NZTI’s director of mining, Dr Sarah O’Brien, says the company has been using the minerals to treat and heal wounds for more than 20 years.

She said the minerals were mined off the north-west coast of Tongas in the late 1970s.

NZTEA was able to track down a company that had extracted the mineral, and was using the land to expand the company’s mining operations.

The company has since been operating a large mine in the Tongan coast.

Mr Taun said the company was currently looking at a range for the mining operation, which will take around 30 years to complete.

New Zealand has a high population of tourists visiting the country each year, but the mining industry is also affecting the local economy, and impacting tourism.

The Tongan government is looking at increasing tourist arrivals, and also working with the mining companies to improve the local environment, Dr O’Briens said.

“The mining companies are making huge profits off the tourism industry and that’s something that needs to be addressed.”

NZTA has also been working with other tourism industries to improve conditions for workers, such that they are treated fairly and have a decent standard of living.

Dr O-Brien said the government was aware of the impact that mining and mineral extraction has on the local community.

“It’s important that people realise the impacts it has on local people,” she said.

Read more about tourism and mining: