The holding company of Turkish businessman Ahmet Calik, who is said to be close to President Erdogan, is trying to obtain permits in other countries on the continent, having entered the mining sector in Africa via the exploration activities of his company Lidya Madencilik in Guinea and DRC.
Turkey's diplomats have been hard-wired to reject military rule ever since the failed 2016 coup attempt in Ankara, but they now find themselves having to make pragmatic choices with Guinea's new leaders to maintain an air of influence.
The ousting of President Alpha Condé by Col Mamady Doumbouya has not, as yet, affected the country's mining operations. In company headquarters, mining executives are waiting for the junta's next moves and making plans to manage the transition.
Turkish conglomerate Calik's electricity subsidiary has set up shop in the DR Congo, where it plans to develop solar projects with the US entrepreneur Rubar Sandi.
The alluring prospect of reconstruction, oil and energy contracts in Libya is attracting the interest of leading Turkish firms, who are taking advantage of the honeymoon between Tripoli and Ankara, an ally of the national unity government in its battle against General Haftar.
Riding on the honeymoon phase of Ankara and Conakry's political and economic relations (WAN 811), Turkish billionaire Ahmet Calik, who is close to President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, has secured a strategic mining alliance with the Guinean government.
International Investment Bank (IIB), the Russian-controlled development bank that critics have dubbed Putin's Trojan horse, is beginning to occupy a prominent place in Ankara's financing programmes with Western partners.