Haberle Photo Cards is a Tasmanian business started by Carol Haberle in 2010. Carol was born in Penguin on the north west coast. Her love of photography started when she was a teenager and wherever she went, so did her camera.
It was four years ago when Carol got her first digital SLR that her pastime became a passion. With the help and guidance of fellow photographer and friend Greg Hale, Carol has learned a lot about her camera and photography in general.
Living in Tasmania gives Carol the opportunity to concentrate on her favourite style of photography… landscapes. With Tasmania having such a diverse variety of landscapes there are many photo opportunities in which to capture this beauty. Carol loves the rainforests, the Tarkine wilderness and the sheer beauty of every corner of this island state. With her husband Kevin they spend numerous hours mountain climbing, bush-walking and touring with camera always in hand.
Carol loves sharing her beautiful images of Tasmania and promoting the magnificence of her home state. Tasmanian tourism associations and operators have used many of Carol’s images for publication in brochures and flyers including the Great Western Tiers Tourism Association and Natone Hills Fly Fishery. With this in mind Carol registered as a business in the name of H & H Photography Photo Cards and Prints and then later, Haberle Photo Cards.
Introducing Haberle Photo Cards
What are Haberle Photo Cards? Simply one of Carol’s photos inserted into a specially designed card. Carol designs and produces both an everyday and a landscape range of photo cards. She also designs personalised photo cards by request, using your own images. Suited both as greeting cards and postcards, a feature of the personalised photo card is that the photo can be removed and kept as a treasured memento of a special occasion.
All images are printed on premium 260gsm photo paper. The photo is mounted into a quality white embossed 280gsm card. Every card comes with an envelope and is sealed in an acid free cellophane bag for protection. Cards are left blank inside to write your own personal message. Card size is 6″ x 4″ (15cm x 10cm); the photo is mounted on a 6.75″ x 4.75″ (16.5cm x 11.5cm) white embossed card (folded size).
How to Purchase Haberle Photo Cards
The gallery of Tasmanian landscape options from Haberle Photo Cards can be found on Facebook and the Haberle Photo Cards website. If you are travelling through Ridgley you can also pick them up at Ridgley School Shop & Bakery or Sargents General Store, where they have proven very popular with both locals and tourists.
Michelle Kneipp Pegler writes a blog called Leven River Farm about the ups and downs of her Good Life and occasional forays delving into the lessons of the past.
More Photos: Articles by Carol Haberle
A search will reveal many, many Think Tasmania articles featuring photography by Carol Haberle. Most articles have been written by Carol herself; some showcase individual photos by Carol, with words by other authors. Click the link for the most recent articles by Carol Haberle. If you’re looking for a specific topic, please use the search function (top right-hand corner of the website).
- The Tarkine – What Is…
- Autumn – Season of the Senses
- Fungi – Confessions of a Junkie
- Lake Mackintosh – West Coast Jewel
- Kevin & Carol Haberle – Welcome to Think Tasmania!
- Forests – South Arthur Forest Drive
- Rocky Cape – Aboriginal Heritage
- Waratah – Tin Mining History
- Mining – Mt Bischoff, Waratah
- Devils Gullet – Great Western Tiers
- Mt Paris Dam – Cascade River
- Common – Wombats
- Woodbridge Hill Hideaway – Romantic Indulgence
- Ida Bay – Transporting Limestone by Railway
- Ridgley – Take-away, Bakery & Cafe
- Winter – Magic in Tasmania
- Wilmot – Letterboxes, History, Original Coles Store
- Ruth Downham – Woodbridge Hill Glass Artist
- Marine – Discovery Centre for Students in Woodbridge
- Drive Safely – Hazardous Tasmanian Roads in Winter
- Diverse Island – Gondwana Days, Indigenous People
- Mountain – Cradle National Park
- Haberle PhotoCards – Win! Giveaway Opportunity
- Ross Baker – Golf Club Maker
- Lost Farm – Barnbougle Golf Links, Bridport
- Neville Hayes – Video Production
- Edge of the World – Roaring Forties
- George Town – (with Len Langan & Dan Fellow)
- Waddamana – Hydro-Electric Power in Tasmania
- Tullah – Mt Farrell, Lake Rosebery
- Bothwell – Gateway to the Central Plateua Region
- Nant Estate – Nant Whisky Distillery, Bothwell
- Maydena – Adventure Forests, Railtrack Riders
- Get Well Carol – We Miss You!
- Styx – Valley, via Maydena Adventure Hub
- Eagles Eyrie – Top of the World Tour
- Tyenna Valley – Thylacines, National Park Hotel
- Salmon – Ponds, Plenty River
- Table – Cape via Wynyard
- Pulp – Mill & Paper Trail, Burnie
- Cressy – Brumbys Creek, Tasmanian Trout Expo
- Latrobe – Bell’s Parade, Sherwood Hall, Mersey River
- Town of Penguin – Small but Lovely in the North West
- Australian Volunteer Automobile Corps
- Big Penguin – and Much More!
- Guide Falls – Reserve in Ridgley
- Annsleigh Gardens – and Cafe, Ridgley
- Right Side of the Dirt – Michael Kelly
- Vale of Belvoir – Cradle Mountain, Native Flora
- Cafe Zeta – Gilbert Street, Latrobe
- Mountain Huts – The Great Western Tiers
- Yarns Artwork in Silk – Deloraine
- International Mural Fest – Sheffield
- Queenstown – West Coast Mining and Tourism
- Tasmanian Devil Facts – List of Ten
- Deloraine and Districts – Folk Museum
- World Heritage – Tasmanian Wilderness
- Wedge-Tailed Eagle – with Brett Chatwin
- Elizabeth River – Red Bridge, Campbell Town
- Hobart Waterfront by Night – Pictures
- City Park – Launceston
- Roland – Mount near Sheffield
- Abel Tasman – Van Diemen’s Land, Explorers
- Spray Mine – Silver in Zeehan
- Name – Tasmanian Towns
- Agriculture – Farming Enterprise in Tasmania
- Bell’s Parade – Latrobe Photos
- Spring – the Season in Tasmania
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