One of the key features that makes halide perovskite solar cells such an attractive and intensely researched photovoltaic (PV) technology, is the tunability of the bandgap of these halide perovskite materials , . Shortly after it was established that the bandgap could be increased to 1.7-1.8 eV, investigations into the application for silicon based tandem solar cells launched. Within a few years, conversion efficiencies of up to 28 % have been reported . Concurrently, the interest in commercial application of this technology emerged and have rapidly increased. Whereas there are advantages to piggy backing on an established PV technology such as silicon, efforts to develop all-perovskite tandem solar cells are of considerable interest. Partly substituting the metal cation in the ABX3 perovskite enables the low bandgap absorbers required for an all-perovskite tandem solar cell. One common approach is to partially substitute the lead with tin, however these materials often suffered from poor stability. Therefore the development of an efficient, stable mixed tin-lead perovskite is key to enabling all-perovskite tandem solar cells.