More Past Studs









In 2002 we decided it was time to move on from our original  stud male line-up and take a leap into the future by importing some entirely new bloodlines into Britain.

Following many months of searching, negotiating, much travel, and discussion with Defra - we were able to import a group of outstanding new stud males descended from some great and legendary stud champions of South & North America .

(These are shown on our Stud Males page)

Meanwhile, over the previous fifteen years and through successive llama generations, we had had the good fortune and great privilege to breed some wonderful stud llamas and  these are shown below.


Cotswold CrackerJack




Note: The gate is 5'2" high!

wpe88.jpg (23327 bytes)Jack was our "number one" stud llama and he knew it! He was born on our Cotswold Farm to an English born male and a Czechoslovakian female. Jack's lanuda coat contains several different shades of brown as well as black, silver grey and white, and he has produced calves in all these colours. Full of energy yet extremely biddable, he has produced many fine offspring. Many prize-winning llamas seen in the show ring today are his descendants.

CrackerJack moved on to graze the fields of Malham Llamas in Yorkshire.



-as a cria. 

Micron Count: 25.91*

wpe9E.jpg (29767 bytes)BlackJack is an exceptionally handsome, heavily woolled lanuda stud of a rare black colouring and producing wonderful rich shades of black and dark or red brown in his offspring.

BlackJack joined Bluecaps Llamas in East Sussex and quickly won his first show class for them- Champion Male Llama!



Micron Count: 20.22*


wpe99.jpg (18240 bytes)Pixie is but a little llama, although with a lovely tapada coat of a wonderfully fine silver colour (shown here tinged with glorious Devon red soil - and which turns our white llamas pink).

Pixie retired as a stud and joined Suffolk Odyssey, a trekking venture in Suffolk,



Roseland QuickSand

Micron Count: 20.47*



wpe97.jpg (21501 bytes)Quicksand's background is something of a mystery but we felt sure that he was a stud male in the making when we met him at four months of age.

He is a good classic curaca llama of rich brown colouring with excellent conformation, gentle nature and very fine fibre. 

Sandy is now living not far away, on a Devon farm.


Roseland Cohiba 


Micron Count: 20.76*

Shown here after shearing, Coby is a large, pale cappuccino, white and grey tapada llama.

Very gentle and easy-going he has produced us some beautiful calves in pale grey, dark grey, beige and white.

                     Coby is now living very far away, in Southern France! 

* Measurement by the Macaulay Animal Fibre Evaluation Laboratory, Aberdeen:
                           mean average as at 22.01.01

To our current studs...

Stockleigh Pomeroy, Devonshire, U.K