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Asked Questions

  • When are you open to the public?
    Please consult the hours provided under 'Visit the Farm' for our current operating hours. Our hours may vary depending on the season, and you can find the most up-to-date information on that section of our website.
  • Are there any discounts or passes available for nonprofits?
    We share a common goal with other nonprofits. Providing discounts aligns with our mission of supporting causes that benefit society and animals. Please contact us at about scheduling your visit.
  • Can I take pictures or videos of or with the animals?
    Yes! They think their look is very Instagram-worthy, no filter needed.
  • Can I feed the animals?
    Absolutely, but please do not bring your own food. We will provide high-quality food for you.
  • Can I pet the animals?
    Yes. Our animals are very friendly and curious!
  • Can I bring a stroller/wheelchair?
    Of course! Our grounds primarily consist of grass pastures. While strollers and wheelchairs are welcome, navigating them through the pastures may pose some challenges. If you require assistance, please don't hesitate to inform us. We're more than happy to accommodate by bringing the animals to you!
  • Do the alpacas bite or spit?
    Our alpacas exhibit remarkable gentleness. Unlike many animals, alpacas lack top teeth. While they possess the ability to spit when provoked or agitated, this behavior is primarily directed towards their peers rather than humans.
  • Can alpacas talk?
    Not exactly, but they love to hum. Alpacas can hum for a variety of reasons, such as being happy, curious, content, bored or threatened. Once one alpaca begins to hum, there is often a humming alpaca chorus that soon follows.
  • What is the difference between an alpaca and a llama?
    Alpacas and llamas are both members of the camelid family. Llamas are usually about twice the size of alpacas weighing 250 to 450 lbs., while an alpaca typically weighs 100 to 200 lbs. Llamas are primarily used for packing or guarding herds of alpacas or sheep, while alpacas are primarily used for their luxurious fiber.
  • What kind of attire is suitable for the farm?
    We suggest closed-toed shoes, and depending on the weather forecast leading up to your visit, waterproof footwear may be advisable. While the alpacas will keep you cozy during snuggle sessions, the open fields can get a bit breezy. Layering up ensures you stay comfortable throughout your visit. In essence, opt for practicality over elegance; leave your Sunday best at home.
  • Do you have restrooms available at the farm?
    Due to some boring insurance stuff, we can't let you use our home bathroom. Not to worry though, there's a convenient 7/11 just half a mile away with facilities available.
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