— The Empire Alpaca Assoc. Team

Cabin View Alpacas

A view beyond............

Christine & David Houseworth
9435 Congress Street Ext.Trumansburg, NY 14886
607-279-3567 or 607-280-3698
, info@cabinviewalpacas.com

RAMBLER - Now available!

Rambler - what can we say.

He is a handsome, extremely gently, true black male.
His fleece has a low micron for a true black, soft and luscious handle.

Rambler did not make the 2018 show string, as his fleece does not have the crimp that is expected to place well in the ring. However, we think he is pretty special and experience has taught us that his next years fleece will be something special.

In the meantime, he is going to be the producer of some pretty terrific yarn.

The bottom line......don't overlook the possibilities!


The Gift/Farm Shop will re-open May 24th, 2019 (Memorial Day Weekend) until the end of December. Friday, Saturday and Sunday from 10:00 AM till 4:00 PM. For other days - by chance or by appointment.

We are ALWAYS open for Alpaca Sales and Service. Be sure to contact us at 607-279-3567 or 607-280-3698 (text or call) or email to info@cabinviewalpacas.com .



Cabin View Alpacas is a full service alpaca farm specializing in superior bloodlines for the continual improvement of the North American Alpaca Industry. We have an exceptional herd and continue to “up bred” for quality alpacas and fiber. We actively support the Cottage Industry Fiber Mills and will do our part to help the US Alpaca Fiber Industry develop to a sustainable market.

Christine and David Houseworth

Farm Terms & Financing

Financing available.

A view beyond.........

CABIN VIEW ALPACAS represents a new beginning for an old way of life.

Just North of Trumansburg, with an astonishing view of Cayuga Lake, one can find Cabin View Alpacas.

After the Revolutionary War the federal government awarded bounty lands to soldiers as payment for serving their country. Cabin View Alpacas is located on an original tract of land awarded to the King Family – our ancestors. As farmers, they were one of the first to grow grapes on what is now known as the Cayuga Wine Trail, and for livestock, sheep grazed in the pastures.

Our ancestors would be proud to see fiber animals returning to the fields.