With world supplies running out, the find is a "distinct advantage", say geologists at Durham and Oxford colleges.
Helium is utilized as a part of healing facilities in MRI scanners and in addition in rocket, telescopes and radiation screens. As of recently, the valuable gas has been found just in little amounts amid oil and gas boring.
Utilizing another investigation approach, analysts discovered extensive amounts of helium inside the Tanzanian East African Rift Valley. They say assets in only one a player in the Rift valley are sufficient to fill more than a million therapeutic MRI scanners.
Prof Chris Ballentine, of the Department of Earth Sciences at the University of Oxford, said it is a distinct advantage for the future security of society's helium needs and comparable finds later on may not be far away.
What's more, partner Dr Pete Barry included that they can apply this same methodology to different parts of the world with a comparable topographical history to discover new helium assets.
Helium is framed by the gradual radioactive rot of physical rock. Notwithstanding, worldwide supplies are running low, with notices that supplies can't be ensured in the long haul.
Prof Jon Gluyas, of the Department of Earth Sciences at Durham University, who teamed up on the task, said the cost of helium had gone up 500% in the most recent 15 years.
Investigative exploration connected with the disclosure in Tanzania will be introduced Tuesday (June 28) at the Goldschmidt Conference, which is being held in Yokohama, Japan, from June 26 to July 1.