The South African company's increasingly tough business environment has stoked speculation among analysts that it could become involved in some kind of deal activity in the future.
"We are continually looking at options to maximise value for our shareholders and all other stakeholders. Should it be of benefit to our shareholders and stakeholders it's not something we would shy away from," Ben Magara, chief executive officer of Lonmin, told Reuters.
He declined to say whether the company was currently engaged in any takeover talks.
Read more: Goldman warns metals are a worse bet than oil
Lonmin's shares tumbled by more than 95 per cent last year, due to falling commodity prices amid a supply glut and slower growth in top consumer China.
It's also suffered due to rising costs, and a series of strikes. Consequently, the miner plans to shutdown unprofitable mines to eliminate more than 100,000 ounces of high-cost production.
The price of platinum has fallen about 30 percent year-on-year, forcing mining companies to sell assets and cut production and jobs.
Shares in Lonmin closed down 2.7 per cent today at 72p per share.