Meet the Farmers
Meet the amazing Canadian farmers & dyers that supply wool yarn for my plushies!
After meeting in Austria while completing their Masters degrees, Martin and Juliet got married and combined their passions for animal welfare and regenerative farming practices to launch Linc Farm. Located in Niagara-on-the-Lake, their goal is to raise happy animals and to produce humane meats & wool products.
Run by Laura & Patrick & their family, Midpoint Meadows is located on the shore of Lake Ontario in Eastern Ontario. They grow fresh vegetables and raise animals (and their children!) in wide-open spaces.
Providence Lane Homestead
Run by Tara and her family, Providence Lane Homestead is a small, permaculture-based farm doing their best to live out three core principles - care for each other, care for the earth and fair share. They are located in Rocky View County, Alberta.
Revolution Wool Company
Located near Fergus, Ontario, Revolution Wool Company is managed by Romy and her husband along with their kids. Their goal is to create beautiful, practical, healthy, and sustainable products from the perfect natural fiber; sheep’s wool grown and transformed on this land. Check out her website for all things wool and more-- including all-natural soaps and balms made from local ingredients.
The Spinning Spider
Self-described as a Goth Indie Yarn designer and YouTuber, Kerri hand-dyes local wools with incredible pops of colour and detail.
Founded as a hippie commune in 1971, Topsy Farms has undergone many changes, but their commitment to caring for their animals and the land has remained the same. Located on Amherst Island in Eastern Ontario, they welcome visitors to have an intimate experience with farm-life.
Twin Oaks Farm
Laura and her family founded Twin Oaks Farm in Guelph, Ontario in 2009. Their flock is comprised of Romney, Bluefaced Leicester, Rambouillet, and Finn sheep, known for their exquisitely soft fibers. Check them out for all-things wool!
A small farm located in the mountains of British Columbia, Jules' love for fibre began with knitting, then grew into hand-spinning and dyeing yarn. In 2014, she and her family bought their first flock of sheep and haven't looked back.