About us

Our company

We are a mother daughter team who love to create handmade products from the wool growing on the backs of our beautiful sheep. We love getting back to the basics and doing things by hand which is why the whole process is done right on our farm. From the shearing, to the washing, to carding, to spinning, and finally to the crocheting of the yarn created with our own hands, we do our best and always try to give you the finest products. As with the wool, we give the most love and care we can offer to our wooly friends. They are grass fed, roam freely in our pastures and are raised without hormones or vaccinations.

Our team

Taiya

Hi, my name is Taiya.

I take care of the washing and carding of the many different types and colors of wool after assisting Julianna in the shearing of our lovely sheep. I love spending time with our sheep. They are so unique in their appearance and personality! Though the finished products require many hours spent in each of the different tasks, knowing that they come from our all naturally raised sheep, makes it worth every minute of it!

Julianna


Hi, my name is Julianna.

I am the spinner/crocheter of our two woman team, and it is always so neat to see new products shaping up right in front of my eyes. I love to try new combinations of wool types and enjoy creating new patterns as well as using beautiful patterns that others have made. God has blessed our farm so much and it is so wonderful to be able to use the gifts He has given me to be able to make beautiful and creative products for you!

Meet a few of our wooly friends!

Sasha, our beautiful multicolored ewe, provides much of the color and variety found in some of the strongest and most well liked yarns that we create.

Buckwheat, our big dark ram gives us the lovely rich chocolatey colored wool that adds flare to some of our most unique yarns.

Meet Winter, one of our friendliest most lovable icelandic sheep. The wool she and her kind produce is soft light and durable, making it a wonderful addition to all kinds of yarns.

Though only a few of our many sheep, these three are a good sample of the kinds of wools that go into the yarns we produce.