Thank You 26AT233/EU120

Some weeks ago I spoke with Andrew 26AT233 from the island of Lindisfarne in the north east of the U.K. and sent off the QSL cards and what a fantastic reply was sent. I fely i eeded to thank him online and here for the lovely collection of cards and postcards received.

It’s still a great passion of mine in all the 38 years the QSL card. Sure these days many want to send e-QSL and indeed some not at all but always like winning the lottery heading to the post box and see what the postman has left.

Andrew thanks so much and look forward to hear you on the air from another island soon and was great speak with you last time.

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One comment

  1. A QSL card is one of the pleasures of radio. I would not bother with e-qsl, a paper card with a foreign stamp from an exotic place reminds me of a good contact. I keep the airmail envelope as well. Every now and again, I pull the box out and look at them. On (Amateur) they have a system where if the QSO is matched on the system, you can pay a couple of quid and order a QSL card. Which is great, because most people don’t want a card from England, there are many stations here and you can get a card any day of the week, So this allows you to order and pay for one, without having to send one, with a couple of dollars, hoping it gets there.


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