Our llamas reside in the barn and pastures not far from the house.  Llamas, indigenous to South America are traditionally used as pack animals, for meat, fiber, and in some cases as guards over other live stock.  Llama fiber is much softer than sheep’s wool and is naturally lanolin free. 

Currently we have 4 llamas: Their names are Eboni, Bella, Starr and Twinkle.


Eboni was born in Perry County and moved to the Wildwood Inn in 2004 when she was 6 months old.  As a young llama, she had black fiber from head to toe but turned gray as she matured.   She is a curious and gentle llama, one of the first to greet newcomers to the Inn.  Her ancestors are from Chile.


Born in Ohio, she, too, is curious and likes to be around people, particularly children.  She has brown fiber with a small white star on her forehead and came to the Wildwood Inn in 2006.  Some of her ancestors were from Bolivia.


Twinkle is our shyest girl and will stay in the background or in the barn when the rest of the llamas are greeting visitors.  She has wonderful white and brown fiber.  Bella, Starr and Twinkle all came to our farm in 2006 as a family unit.

Twinkle's Little Starr

She and Bella are half-sisters, sharing the same father.  Starr is a beautiful appaloosa with brown, gray and white fiber.  She is curious and likes to be the center of attention.  Starr was born in 2004, and is our youngest llama.  She is Twinkle’s daughter.

All our llamas are registered with the International Llama Registry