Beth Howley
I am a spinner, a dyer, and a knitter.
I use old fashioned techniques and natural fibres to create new and exciting pieces.
Nature is my inspiration and the source for all my materials and in a world of fast fashion and trends and productivity I am a rebel. 
Debbie Lee
Many years into my life I have found a brand new passion of which is felt making. It is my desire to take my felting techniques to a new level and in doing so, continue to focus on the core values of my craft. As an aspiring artist with three years experience in felting, I desire for my work to create an impact, to build connections, and to invoke emotions. 
Donna Taylor 
As a young girl playing with dolls, my aunt taught me how to knit.  Not having access to doll clothes like children today I started knitting clothes for my dolls. 
When I retired I found a pattern that fascinated me and I decided to start knitting again.  I really enjoy working with complicated patterns and love to see a pile of yarn turn into something warm and beautiful.  
Eileen Murphy
Newfoundland and Labrador has given me amazing life experiences! Waking each day alongside the Bay of Islands and the incredible beauty of the Humber Valley gives me a deep appreciation for our island lifestyle. Our customs and traditions, handed down from generation to generation, weave a story that is unique to our province and our people. The roots of our island, our history, and indeed, our trees all come together in the art of basket making.
Frances Ennis
I have been creating originally designed hooked rugs since 2002. I have enhanced my rug hooking skills by attending workshops, courses and conferences, teaching rug hooking classes, collaborating on projects and producing books and articles on the subject, and have participated in provincial, national and international juried exhibits. 
Julie Brocklehurst
She is the designer and maker behind the brand, Logy Made. Celebrating the rich tradition of crocheting that has engrossed and occupied generations of Newfoundlanders, Julie makes traditional granny square blankets from her cozy home in Logy Bay, Newfoundland and Labrador. 
Joyce Huard
Textures, fibres, and colour are fascinating to me. They continuously stimulate my senses and nourish my imagination. I find myself lost contemplating how moss is like a miniature forest, how leaf veins create a labyrinth, how branch structure, when viewed from certain angles, create images in the sky, how bark folds hide secret worlds. 
Kate Thornhill
As an artist I wanted to do something more with my photography, and quite by accident I discovered rug hooking. I have used my original photographs to create one-of-a kind hooked wall hangings.
Kelly Jane Bruton
I connect with the materiality of cloth as part of a living system found in everyday experience. From birth to death, we feel its’ closeness and intimate connection to our bodies, part of our shared human existence.  I love the tactile quality of fibre materials and their inherent transformational nature. 
Larissa Zemke
Larissa is a textile/fashion designer and natural dyer whose material practice has encompassed traditional and modern media such as leatherwork, 3D printing, screen printing, photography, sketching, and shibori tie-dyeing. She finds inspiration in nature's dynamic forms, textures, sustainability, and Japanese philosophies like wabi sabi, shinto, and mottainai.
Maxine Ennis
The opportunity for self-expression through style, texture and color as I design and complete my own patterns is fulfilling. While I like variety, I particularly enjoy pictorials, (story rugs) and I see them as a wonderful way to “capture a moment in time”. Blizzard on the Barrens, depicting a cottage hospital nurse, and The Caribou at Beaumont Hamel, are both examples of rugs that preserve our history. 
Melissa Tarrant
When you take the time to slow down and immerse yourself in nature the world exposes itself in ways most people never see. Melissa has always been drawn to the unbeaten trail and has spent her life exploring the coasts of Newfoundland, its depths of densely wooded areas, and the barrens throughout. 
Michelle Churchill
These are the words that are my mantra. The first thought in the morning and my last at night. I am never really satisfied, which is a blessing and a curse. Every time I create a piece I think what I can do next time to make it even better. This has led me down many avenues of creativity. Starting with photography developing my own pictures, to printing, graphic design school, rug hooking and painting.
Marie-Joelle (MJ) LeBlanc
There is a sense of artistic fulfilment when a subject inspires a silhouette in the imagination, then gets rendered into an illustration, to then appear as a completed garment on someone who has adapted your creation in their visual identity. 
Nina Elliott
I use crochet to make eye-catching images that I staple to the clapboard buildings in my community.  The images I create are intended to surprise, delight and inspire. These temporary pieces do not leave a mark on the building but do imprint the viewer by eliciting conscious and unconscious associations with fibre and street art. 
Richard Brophy 
Born and raised in Conception Bay South, Newfoundland. From an early age his fascination with art and fashion would lead him into a creative life and career within the fashion industry. Throughout his creative career within the industry, Richard has headed up brands for mass-market Canada and the United States.
Tania Dawn Scott
Resin is a two-part mixture that hardens after 12 hours and fully cures at one week. This is a process that requires patience and time to fully realize. At Tundramoon Designs, locally sourced plants and flowers are sealed in resin to create amazing art. Photos and information on each plant and flower is provided with each piece, all done by the artist. 
Tonya Dickenson
Celebrating the resilience and individuality of women through her one-of-a-kind bold designs, Tonya Dickenson utilizes predominantly a blend of antique, vintage, and recycled materials to infuse her creations with powerful messages and stories. Her distinctive jewelry embodies the essence of female empowerment and environmental stewardship. Through bespoke commissions, she breathes new life into outdated family heirlooms, offering her clientele wearable works of art that transcend generations. ​​​​​​​
Winnie Glavine
Using sustainable fibre or previously loved clothing and with all of its elements, including buttons and zippers, Winnie Glavine creates hooked mats suitable to become functional art and family heirlooms.
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