Company Information


Corporate Entity: Spot Networks Pty Ltd

Operating Business Name: ArcFlashWear

57 Cameron Street | PO Box 872

Launceston 7250, Tasmania, Australia

Telephone: +61 (0)419 311 482



Spot Networks Pty Ltd is a company registered in Australia under Australian Company Number (ACN) 091 374 784.

Its registered office is at 57 Cameron Street, Launceston 7250, Tasmania, Australia.

Its Australian Business Number (ABN) is 19 091 374 784.

The company was incorporated on the 28th January 2000.

The company's Operating Business Name is registered with the Australian Securities and Investments Commission (ASIC), Section 33(8) of the Business Names Registration Act 2011.



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ArcFlashWear is an Australian company, passionate about its home state of Tasmania.

Combined with its beautiful landscapes, warm people, delicious food and wine, Tasmania is a wonderful travelling destination to explore both the stunning wilderness or the charming cities and towns on the island. Though, for being one of the smallest states of Australia, it's not short of fascinating facts.

Our Tasmania segments feature:

  • SAVE THE TASMANIAN DEVIL PROGRAM - the Australian and Tasmanian Government programs¹ to save the Tasmanian devil from extinction,

  • MISSION CRITICAL - National Geographic's mission to save an endangered specie,  

  • TASMANIA'S DIVERSITY AND UNIQUENESS - Tasmania as a world renowned destination and

  • MONA - the internationally acclaimed private museum that's not for the faint hearted.


¹Footnote: DFTD (Devil Facial Tumour Disease) is the name given to a fatal condition in Tasmanian devils, which is characterised by the appearance of obvious facial tumours. This website page conveys information about the disease and research conducted by Australian and Tasmanian government funded agencies. Research is being directed towards understanding the cause, evolution and impacts of the disease with the goal of developing a vaccine, therapy or other intervention. The Menzies Institute for Medical Science is conducting vital research into the immune system of the Tasmanian devil and the way in which it responds to the cancer. Led by Professor Greg Woods, this research is also focused on potential for developing a vaccine against DFTD.

The Tasmanian devil is important ecologically, economically and culturally. Conservation of the species and its habitat benefits other Tasmanian species. Our social responsibility must include initiatives inspired by excellence to help marginalised or vulnerable groups, while acting in solidarity with host communities around the world.    



The Save the Tasmanian Devil Program, an initiative of the Australian and Tasmanian Governments, was established in 2003 following a national workshop of specialists on the decline of the Tasmanian devil due to Devil Facial Tumour Disease (DFTD) and now also, Devil Facial Tumour 2 (DFT2). DFTD and DFT2 are rare infectious cancers that are spreading through wild Tasmanian devil populations. DFT2 is not a strain of the already-well known DFTD that infected devils over 20 years ago. DFT2 was first discovered in 2014 in devils from the d'Entrecasteaux region in south-east Tasmania and is a completely and independently evolved transmissible cancer occurring in the same species.

The program is the official response to the threat of extinction of the Tasmanian devil. The vision for the program is for an enduring and ecologically functional population of Tasmanian devils in Tasmania.

To learn more about the program, visit Save the Tasmanian Devil Program. To learn more about the Tasmanian devil, visit About the Tasmanian Devil. To learn more about DFTD visit About DFTD.



When National Geographic photographers go on an assignment, it's not just a job - it's a mission. Covering stories that are as urgent as they are timeless, they travel to every corner of the globe to show us what we need to know - to save iconic species from extinction, protect ourselves and make way for a better, more suitable planet.

This video (3:16) features the three most critical moments of a Tasmanian devil's life.





Tasmania is widely known for having the cleanest air in the world, the best scenery and the richest history compared to other states of Australia. Revelling in isolation, Tasmania is bursting out with fab festivals and sensational food and drink, riding a tourism-fuelled economic boom that's the envy of all Australia. 

The island state's spectacular, difficult, mysterious terrain and its people are as intrinsically connected today as they were pre-colonisation, when the first Tasmanian's - the palawa people - were cut off from the continent by rising seas.

Explore Tasmania's diverse and spectacular destinations each with its unique appeal. To learn more about Australia's magnificent island state, visit Discover Tasmania. Feed your curious and discover a place where the unexpected roams, the extraordinary abounds and the everyday is anything but. Tasmania awaits. Go behind the scenery and watch a curious journey. 

Tasmania's isolation and unique climate has created a world that's as weird as it is wonderful, with greater seasonal change than anywhere else in Australia. Sir David Attenborough's Tasmania preview (1:48) is a short presentation of his 50 minute television documentary, which takes us through the wild seasons of Tasmania, following the extrordinary wildlife that inhabit the island.






Located on the edge of the Derwent River just out of Hobart, MONA, one of the world's most controversial private collections of modern art and antiquities is often referred to as the "Temple of Weird" and has been dubbed "subversive adult Disneyland" by the museum's founder, David Walsh. Nearly every exhibit at MONA is bizarre or controversial. 

MONA's subterranean architecture showcases the highlights (and lowlights) of David Walsh's private collection of art and antiquities, as well as hosting a busy exhibitions program. MONA also hosts two festivals. Each January the summer festival Mofo unleashes an eclectic mix of music and art. Come June, Dark Mofo winter festival delves into centuries-old winter solstice rituals and celebrates the dark through art, music, food, film, light and noise.

This video (8:20) reveals MONA in all its splendor!