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Accepts QSL via:
e-qsl: NO
mail QSL:YES

lookups: 55064


PA1AW is the QSL Manager for:

For me one of the most interesting activities within the radio-hobby is the exchange of QSL cards. As a DXer I know that having QSL from all those countries is generating an extra stimulating feeling and a boost to work even more DX. In view of this it was easy to say Yes when Alex PA3DZN asked to support him as his QSL manager. This was the beginning of a new satisfying period in my life as a radio-amateur.

This QSL section of my website allows you to request QSL for all callsigns I manage:

Operator PA3DZN:

5Z4DZ, 5Z1A, T99KK, TL5A, TL0R, D25L, 9Q2L, 9R1A, 9X5EE, ZS6/PA3DZN

Operator PA1AW:


Operator PA9JO:


Operator PB5X:









QRS is available for most calls, also for buro QSL.

I decided to close OQRS for old logs as to many request came in for cards allready sent years ago. If you need an older card, please use the traditional route:

Tips on how to succesfully QSL via PA1AW:

  • Use my correct address :

Alex van Hengel, PA1AW
Ganzekant 21
2995VC Heerjansdam
The Netherlands

  • Make sure sufficient return postage is included :

    • $3 up to 3 cards
      • Each card holds up to 4 QSOs
      • Additional set of 3 cards costs $2 / set extra
      • eg. 5 cards = $2+$2=$5 or 7 cards = $2+$2+$2= $7
  • IRC can no longer be accepted !!!(our postoffice does not accept them anymore)
  • Cards received without sufficient return postage are handled like buro QSL.
  • Make sure a return envelope with you complete address is included
    • Please make sure the country is mentioned in English.

In doubt ?: send a mail

Operating @ PI4COM

The radiobug bit me on the age of 12 being a boy-scout participating in the Jamboree on the Air, talking to other scouts all over the world by radio. Soon I started to seriously SWL listening. At first on a lended Kenwood R300 but soon I was hooked and I bought my first own receiver and there was no way back.

I am licensed since 1980, started on 2m FM with my novice license (PD0LGF) and soon VHF DX became my main interest. I became PE1JUP (VHF license) and finally in 1984 I passed the morse exam and became PA3DMH. About that same time I got married and moved to another QTH where I could not operate VHF and the focus moved to HF DXing. Today I am still very interested in VHF DX but unfortunately this is limited by my current QTH. Over the years my callsign changed to PC1A and now PA1AW

DX-ing, no matter what band, is the favorite part of this hobby for me. I think I can say I am a skilled CW,RTTY andSSB operator. This is also the order in which I favor the different modes. I love to work BIG pile-ups, but also can spend hourslistening for thatlow signal on VHF or Low Bands.

Since 1984 I am occupied with contesting also. Iam one of the founding members of the local contestgroup PI4COMand most of the years I also was active in this group as contestmanger and Secretary General. In this role I am also one of the leading operators of PA6HQ.

Although my private situation limited my option to operate at the other end of the pile-up I was active as LX/PA3DMH, SV9/PA1AW, SP/PA1AW, UX/PA1AW, HB0/PA1AW, LX/PA1AW and MJ/PA1AW. I am sure this list will grow over the next few years. .

I hope to meet you in the pile-up.

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