We Gratefully Thank Our 2019 Conference Sponsors.
See them here.
Click here to see how you too can become a Sponsor using our Sponsorship mail in form and pay by check.
Click on the images below to learn a little more about the subject.
Debra Speyer, Westerham Llamas
Carol Reigh, Buck Hollow Llama
Debra Gaskill, Checkered Flag Fibers
Anita Collins, St. Remy Farm
Carol Boerner, Schoolhouse Llamas
Steve Silverberg, Lost World Caverns
Jane Hamilton-Merritt, Poverty Hollow Llamas
Surprise! Thomas Jefferson may have been the first llama enthusiast in
the United States.
Carol Millard, Misty Meadows
Andrea Parent-Tibbets, Clover Brooke Farm
Cynthia Barkman, Pine Woods Farm
Dan and Dale Goodyear, Berry Acres Llamas
Deb Marcou, Caleb Ridge Farm, Dunbarton, NH
Chuck & Sonya Leach, Leisure Acres Llamas
The Appalachians have been home to llamas for some time. In addition
to the establishment of GALA, the Catskill Game Farm in New York had
been home to an active breeding program for most of the 20th century.
Bob & Carol Wolfe, Spruce Lane Llamas
Charlotte Sankey, Fieldstone Farm, Contoocook, NH
Instrumental to the development of the modern llama community, the
Pattersons settled in Sisters with their llama herd making Central
Oregon the long time ‘capital’ of North American llamas.
The newspaper magnate, William Randolf Hearst, was one of the
first owners of llamas in the U.S. Hearst Castle in San Simeon,
California was home to an small breeding herd in the early 20th
Who will be the First Sponsor here?
Tomorrowland reflects the staying power of llamas and alpacas and
that they will continue to enhance our lives well into the future.