Please login help/register callsign: password: secure login
Database News Forums Swapmeet Resources Contact
 17:32:22 UTC 28 Feb 2015 
Advanced Search Current Hot Callsigns XML Logbook Data QSL ListMaker Database Downloads DX Spotting Network Ham Club Database QSL Corner Top Web Contacts Expired Callsigns QRZ's 1993 FCC Database Daily Update Reports Just Added Callsigns Database Help Forum
Amateur Radio News General Announcements Special Events, Contests, etc. Hamfests and Conventions Silent Keys Headlines
Forums Home Discussions, Editorials, Talk Technical Forums Logging and Contesting RV and Mobile Help Forums
Ham Radio Gear for Sale Ham Made Gear General Merchandise Swapmeet Hot List Ham to Ham References Stolen Radios, Scams and Rip-offs
Site Menu... Practice Amateur Radio Exams Amateur Radio Study Guides Online License Renewals License Wall Certificates Commercial Ham Radio Links DX Country Atlas Grid Mapper Ham Radio Trivia Quiz Life Member Honor Roll
Help Desk, for accounts, lost passwords, etc. Add your callsign to QRZ Subscription Services Users Help Forum Frequently Asked Questions - FAQ QRZ en Espanol Privacy Statement Advertise with QRZ List of Current Advertisers About QRZ Donate to QRZ Contact us
ad: L-HROutlet
ad: l-assoc
ad: l-innov
ad: L-rfparts
ad: l-WarrenG
ad: l-rl
ad: l-gcopper
ad: l-Waters
VE1RSM Canada flag Canada

Login is required for additional detail.


Ham Member Lookups: 11251


QSL Info - Please note that I am not a serious QSL card person. Will highly recommend you do not send me your card, especially if you are looking for a card in return. You may be waiting many many years for my return card. Having your contact in my log is more than satisfying enough for me. There are many station from Nova Scotia who are active and do exchange cards, please exchange your QSL with one of them. Thank you. Exhanging QSL cards has never interested me.

I became interested in Amateur Radio in 1974 as a volunteer operator in Alert. Alert is located in Canada's High Arctic and up until the mid 1980's the station relied on volunteers along with some licensed amateurs to pass the phone patch traffic for the military and civilian personnel serving at this remote location in northeastern Canada. A satellite image of CFS Alert is now available on Google Earth, just go to the northeastern tip of Elsemere Island and you will find the world's most northerly settlement, to this day.

In 1996 while serving my final of six tours in Alert, and operating the HAM station as a DX station with few to no phone patches I obtained my ticket and my first call sign was VE3GLO.

In 2009 I retired from the Canadian Forces after serving over 36 years and have now settled in Hantsport, Nova Scotia with my new call sign of VE1RSM.

My highlight in amateur radio was in September of 2008 when I was asked to lead a small team of Operators back to Alert and brign VE8RCS(VY0) on the air to help celebrate the 50th anniversay of CFS Alert. Other than the solar flare which occurred on the 3rd day which really made contacts a struggle the four of us: myself (VE3GLO), Scott |(VA3XA), Les (VE3KFS) and Ken (VE3SRS), all former operators of VE8RCS had a wonderful time and enjoyed the chance to operate from the station for two weeks.

I enjoy the hobby, and enjoy the contacts be they short with DX stations or ragging chewing with friends and other amateurs.

I do try to participate in most of the CW contests and even some SSB ones, but with mainly wire antennas and 100 watts contacts are not the easiest at this time.



Updated:March 2013

131375 Last modified: 2013-03-20 16:06:29, 2278 bytes

Login Required

Login is required for additional detail.

You must be logged in to file a report on this page

Please login now...

Currently updating logbook display.
ad: giga-db
Copyright © 2015 by QRZ.COM
Sat Feb 28 17:32:22 2015 UTC
CPU: 0.057 sec 36231 bytes mp