Last year I had good success operating from a rural farm stay property in Hoddles Creek (about an hour’s drive east of my city QTH in Melbourne) so I decided to book the property again for the 2020 contest. I originally planned to set up and test the antennas on Friday afternoon but bad weather in the form of high winds and rain soon killed that plan. So, as usual, I ended up scrambling to erect the antennas on Saturday afternoon and finished just in time to join the start of the contest. I was pleased to see a noticeable increase in the number of QSOs on both 40M and 20M this year. This can be attributed to the use of two separate multiband dipole antennas aimed at North America and Europe respectively, whereas I only used a singl e dipole aimed at North America in the 2019 contest. 80M was disappointing. Although the band appeared to be in good shape, many stations could not hear me calling and I ended up making fewer QSOs on this band than in 2019. I used a full-size quarter wave vertical wire with 2 sloping elevated radial s. This configuration has previously performed well for me at other locations but I’m suspicious its proximity to the supporting tree and other trees at this QTH was introducing losses. The measured radiation resistance was around 65 Ohms whereas m elling suggested it should have been close to 40 Ohms. Horizontal polarisation should be less susceptible to any losses from adjacent trees, so I think I’ll try a horizontal 80M dipole next year, assuming I return to the same location. I only managed to make 6 QSOs on 15M but was pleased to work ZF2CA and 3B8XF, along with 4 VK QSOs at near ESP levels. No stations were heard on 10M.