The TSLW's three orphaned clubs are considering how to best cater for high-level players in 2021.
Launceston, Clarence and Glenorchy released a joint statement on Wednesday night following a series of events which have seen North Launceston and Kingborough pull out of the five-team competition and AFL Tasmania unveil plans to move the state towards a more regional-based model.
The statement argued that elite-standard women's competition was still needed in Tasmania and said meetings with "commercial and community partners" were taking place to make it happen.
"Following AFL Tasmania's decision to cease operating the (TSLW), our three clubs are now investigating all options to maintain a high-level women's competition, both on an interim basis for 2021 and a sustainable long-term basis beyond," the statement read.
"The growth in women's football in Tasmania in recent years has been significant, but the growth that will occur in the coming years, as new generations of talented and committed players emerge from junior girls competitions, will be at another level altogether.
"Our clubs believe it is vital to have an aspirational pathway for these girls to strive for - as is the case with women's state leagues in Queensland, Victoria, South Australia and Western Australia - local role models for them to emulate, and professional environments for them to develop to the best of their potential.
"We stand firm that high-level women's football must be maintained in Tasmania in 2021 while we work to identify the best state-league model to cater for the huge increase in talented female players who will soon emerge into senior ranks, and those are the outcomes we are committed to."
Launceston president Sandra Boland said her team was continuing to pursue a move to the NTFAW and believed AFL Tasmania's proposed mix of regional and representative football was the best way forward.