Thousands of people turned out along with clearer weather for the second day of the Tasmanian Craft Fair at Deloraine.
Sheepdog trials, live music, food and plenty of crafts were on display at Deloraine with less rainy conditions than the opening day.
It is the first Tasmanian Craft Fair since COVID hit and is also Soma Coffee's maiden experience.
Owner of the family business, Glen Doherty, said he was excited to finally be out and about after a horrid period for Tasmanian events.
"This is our first venture, we have had the van probably 12 months," Mr Doherty said.
"It was a black coffee van and we did a full transformation. We've changed the whole look of it, more of a vintage look.
"We had the opportunity to buy it off a friend and we've got three daughters, one works full time, but the other two have a bit of spare time and it's just a thing we can all do as a family.
"We've had to do a little bit of work to tweak it and get it ready, we got offered to come out here so that really got us into gear to get it finished and ready to serve customers."
The Doherty family, of Prospect, said they have got into the swing of things following day one.
"It was a bit hectic yesterday being our first day and with the wet weather as well, but on the second day now we have gotten a bit more into the groove of running it," Mr Doherty said.
"Today has been a constant flow of coffee, Kombucha, hot chocolates, homemade cakes and treats.
"This will be very memorable for us being our first event, and we are hoping to find a few places around where we can set up the van a few days a week."
An exhibitor who was drawing attention was Molly Clark from Molly's Creation's, which featured handcrafted timber products.
"I make all kinds of timber fabrications from timber cheeseboards, chopping boards, serving platters, tables and coat racks from Tasmanian native timber and they are all made in Launceston," Ms Clark said.
"I was at the craft fair in 2016 and 2017 and this is obviously the first year back because of COVID so it's great to be back and get to chat one on one with people inserted in what I make and can make for them.
Ms Clark uses timbers such as Huon Pine, Myrtle, and Sassafras among many others to create her eye-catching pieces.
"I started doing this when I was 16 as a school project and then it became a hobby and it's just grown from there and I go to lots of different markets and events," she said.
Providing a huge range of frozen drinks to the crowds was Daiquiri Isle. With flavours including fruit tingle, raspberry, mango and pineapple the stall caters to all, with alcoholic and non-alcoholic options.
Daiquiri Isle's Steve Cooley said the company had been at the craft fair for six years.
"It's great. It works out well as we get to promote our new products such as new premixed alcoholic drinks which have been received really well," he said.
"We have all different flavours of liqueurs such as mango, raspberry, peach and my personal favourite butterscotch," Mr Cooley said.
The craft fair finishes on Monday.
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