Our Lamb Partners
The warm wool made it possible for the settlers to survive in the harsh northern climate. The wool is a natural product and only eco-friendly energy sources are used in the manufacturing process. Our partners use authentic Icelandic wool or other lamb material in their products or design.
- Gjóska Gjóska is an Icelandic design company run by the teacher and textile designer Birna Kristín Friðriksdóttir and her husband the farmer Guðbergur Egill Eyjólfsson. They live on a farm in North Iceland, where Gjóska‘s workshop is located but they also run a shop on Skólavörðustígur 20, downtown Reykjavík.
- Ívaf Ívaf is the label for all sorts of things crafted by Sigga Sif. She lives in Ísafjörður, a small town in the Westfjords of Iceland surrounded by steep mountains and wild sea. Sigga Sif mainly expresses her creativity through textile handcrafts, with interesting multicolor combinations, geometric patterns and textured fabrics.
- Ragna Fróða A fashion/ textile artist & designer with a passion for textiles, innovation & design, beautiful craft, respect for people & a healthy production cycle. Works outside the box & does not limit her creations to one direction but follows the flow where her creative & intuitive elements takes her.
- The Icelandic Knitter Hélène’s aim is to revive traditions and give them new life: she publishes unique patterns inspired by the past with a modern twist, produces specialty Icelandic yarns Love Story and Grýla, teaches, lectures and organizes hiking and knitting tours in Iceland for knitters around the globe.
- The Leadersheep centre Fræðasetur um forystufjár is a museum and research center for Icelandic Leadersheep, situated in Þistilfjörður. Leadersheep are a unique strain within the Icelandic breed that has outstanding behavioral abilities and intelligence. they've been an integral part of Iceland's sheep farming since the settlement.
- Ullarselið Ullarselið is a is a store set up by individuals interested in the utilisation of wool and other natural Icelandic material. The new and old ways of handling this material are used, especially techniques of processing wool by hand. It is located in Hvanneyri, a small agriculture and church centre in the west of Iceland.