Last week we promised to publish a collection of Bothwell photos by Dan Fellow. It was a two-for-one deal. Dan had been to visit Elm Corner Cafe and the co-located business of Eclectic Blue. He convinced us (with amazing ease) that both the business owners and the town of Bothwell as a whole were worth promoting via Think Tasmania.
Small Tasmanian Town: Bothwell Photos to Share
photos by Dan Fellow
Thankfully, Gavin introduced a lovely little gallery-slideshow feature for the website last week; one we’ve made great use of already. So we’ll let Dan’s Bothwell photos speak for themselves, and invite interested parties to add their own comments about the Tasmanian town below. First-hand knowledge and information is always preferred over random grabs and links from Google. One person bound to have details to share is Ross Baker, the traditional golf-club maker at Lost Farm (Barnbougle) in north east Tasmania.
Here’s one thing we did notice: there’s obviously lots of heritage houses and buildings. When we published an article about Richmond Gaol, there was mention of the title “Tasmania’s most important historic town”. Oatlands was one place that vied for the award; along with Campbell Town, Evandale and George Town according to our social media discussion. Maybe Bothwell should get a look in as well?
Regardless of the town’s ranking in that debate, there’s definitely lots of Tasmanian history to discover during a visit. Carol revealed much of interest in her article about Bothwell. We’re certainly very keen to visit the region ourselves. There may not be anything left unsaid or unseen, but we’d like to visit anyway. Knowing there’s the Nant Estate Whisky Distillery to explore also makes the idea very attractive. Hopefully these additional Bothwell photos have given you incentive to make your way there one day too.
Bothwell Photos: mouse-over slideshow to control speed and direction.
If you have a collection of photos and a relevant story to accompany them, please contact Think Tasmania. We love to share new and interesting material with all our readers via the website, newsletter and social media.
To see more work by Dan Fellow follow Tasmania Photos on Facebook.
You can also purchase Desktop Tasmania, a multimedia CD
with a stunning collection of Tasmanian photos for $19-95.
If you’d like to discuss having Dan visit you so you can have your
business featured on our website, please contact Think Tasmania.
If you like this article about Tasmania, and you’d like to read more, just subscribe to our newsletter or join us on social media via Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest or Instagram. If you really like this article, and you want others to see it, you can choose one of the “share” options below. We’d love that!
Comments relevant to this article are always most welcome, just leave a reply below. But first… please confirm the date of this article. Have you found something current, or is this ancient information? Either way, thanks for your company and come back again soon.