Pine Meadow Ranch Center for Arts & Agriculture



PMRCAA Residency Program

Artists, ecological scientists, and scholars wanting to explore connections to nature, land conservation, historic preservation, agriculture and community building projects are invited to Pine Meadow Ranch Center for Arts & Agriculture in Sisters, Oregon.


About the Residency Program

Our vision at Pine Meadow Ranch Center for Arts & Agriculture (PMRCAA) is to connect sustainable agricultural practices, conservation, arts and sciences with traditional and contemporary crafts and skills integral to ranching life including: metal, glass, wood and leather work, ceramics, fibers and textiles, writing, painting and drawing, photography, film and music.

Efforts consist of offering a space where cultural practitioners, ecological scientists and creative thinkers can immerse themselves in their work and/or research through access to studios, open space, and beautiful scenery, working alongside PMRCAA staff, volunteers and community members to preserve the natural biosphere and historic buildings of the ranch for years to come.

At PMRCAA, we strive to bring together individuals from diverse backgrounds and cultures to find creative solutions to unique challenges. We hope to serve as a platform that fosters the exchange of knowledge between creative people from in- and outside of Central Oregon.

Residents are asked to contribute to the ranch or the local community by helping around the ranch and/or by presenting a workshop or artist’s talk in the community. At the same time, residents are given time and space for their own artistic practice.


Program Overview

In 2018, PMRCAA hosted trial residencies by inviting eight artists for two-week stays. In 2019, PMRCAA moved into its pilot year with more engagement opportunities for residents on the ranch and in the local area community.

Currently, we are hosting three residents at a time. Residents are being accommodated for two to four-week residencies from mid-March to mid-November. They are provided studio space in one of the ranch buildings and a private room with a shared bathroom, kitchen, dining and laundry area. As we continue to remodel other buildings, PMRCAA will be able to accommodate different artists, scientists and scholars. For our 4-week long residencies, residents are invited to participate in an open studio event towards the end of their residency.

The PMRCAA residency program is designed as a retreat experience to pursue personal creative work and share collegial interaction within a small community of creative thinkers. In this spirit, residents are expected to commit themselves for the entire residency session they are awarded.

This program strikes a balance between providing residents the opportunity to socialize with other residents, as well as ample time to work independently. We trust residents to choose the rhythm they need during their creative process, and hope that by working side-by-side in a supportive environment they might find interdisciplinary inspiration.


The 2023 Residency Program

If you desire strawberries, you eat them. If you love strawberries, you grow them yourself. – Hannah Arendt

We are excited about our theme for our 2023 Residency: FOOD & AGRICULTURE.

Food is inextricably connected to thriving people, sustainable environments, prosperous economies and community resilience. Looking forward, many agricultural practices will need to adapt (if they haven’t already) to meet the challenges posed by changes to our environment, climate and population. In recent years, significant efforts have been made to shift away from the industrialized system that currently dominates the food industry, in the hope that a collection of more holistic techniques and sources of food production solutions will take its place. These efforts also explore collaborative forms of community interactions that give rise to community-supported agricultural initiatives such as farmers’ markets and seed to table co-operatives, which encourage us to eat more seasonally and locally.

Aiming to improve our understanding of regional community food systems (from production to processing to distribution to consumer) and to explore strategies for strengthening local food systems, for this residency cycle we will host artists, culture bearers, scientists, scholars and researchers to reflect on the theme of food & agriculture as foundational expressions of life.

Apply for a 2024 Residency at PMRCAA!

2024 Theme: Transitions and Migration

We are pleased to announce an open call to participate in a unique artist residency program focused on the theme of transitions and migration. This residency provides an opportunity for artists, cultural workers, scientists, scholars and researchers to explore and engage with the multifaceted aspects of migration and transformation, encompassing not only human movement but also the interconnectedness of all living beings.

Migration serves as an integral aspect of the human experience, exerting influence upon cultures, societies, and ecosystems. However, it is important to recognize that migration extends beyond human movement alone. When examining transitions and migration through the lens of humans and beyond-humans, we encompass the processes of movement, change, and adaptation experienced by all living beings in their intricate interactions and interconnectedness. We acknowledge that humans do not exist as solitary actors but rather as integral components of a complex web of relationships that encompass animals, plants, ecosystems, and the environment. 

In light of this understanding, we are delighted to announce a residency program that aspires to explore migration in its broadest context. By examining the movement and adaptation of all living beings, including animals, plants, microorganisms, and even ideas, we aim to capture the essence of these transitions and migrations in both the human and natural realms. Our primary  focus is to highlight the magnificence, resilience, and vulnerability of our planet. We warmly invite artists, cultural workers, scientists, scholars, and researchers to delve into the intricate complexities of migration. By considering factors such as climate change, displacement, diaspora, urbanization, colonization, technological advancements, and the entanglements between human and non-human migrations, we hope to shed light on the multifaceted nature of these processes. 

Through our collective exploration, we seek to illuminate the interconnectedness of all beings and the dynamic processes that shape our world. It is our sincere aspiration that this endeavor will inspire empathy, understanding, and stewardship of our environment. Together, we hope to embark on a transformative journey that celebrates the interplay between humans and beyond-humans, fostering a deep appreciation for the interdependence and shared destiny that binds us all.

How to Apply

Our 2024 Residency application is open through September 30. 

Before you apply, we encourage you to look at PMRCAA’s goals and history, as well as The Roundhouse Foundation’s Mission and Vision. PMRCAA foregrounds its identity in a strong sense of place and community, and encourages residents to actively engage with the local talent in an exchange of ideas and knowledge.

Click here to download a PDF version of the 2024 Residency Application Questions. (All applications must be submitted via our application portal. This PDF is provided only for use as a reference. Required questions are marked with a red asterisk.)

Click here to watch a tutorial video for a walk-through on how to sign up in our application portal.

If you’ve applied for a residency or arts program with PMRCAA before, you are likely registered in our application system. To log in, click the ‘Apply for a 2024 Residency” button below, then click ‘Forgot your Password’. An email will be sent to you to set your password.

— or —

If you’re new to PMRCAA or have not accessed our arts portal in the past, you will need to register before accessing the application system. Click the ‘Apply for a 2024 Residency’ button below, then click the ‘Create New Account’ button.

Residency Program Details2023-08-24T18:05:18+00:00


PMRCAA’s residency program welcomes a wide variety of artists, scientists, scholars and researchers working on individual or collaborative interdisciplinary projects and other forms of creative work.

PMRCAA fosters the creative, intellectual and personal growth for emerging artists and scientists, as well as those who are more established in their career. There are no specific educational qualifications for entry into the program. Residencies are awarded competitively, at no cost, to those who have submitted the proposal that best meets the evaluation criteria by the application deadline. Applicants must address, in the application, their ability to be self-directed in their work and have to present a history of focused work within the discipline for which they are applying.

Applicants working on mediums such as painting, ceramics/pottery, printmaking, book arts, sculpture, fiber arts, mixed media, digital media, photography (digital), installation art, music and performance arts, writing, interdisciplinary work and any scientific and creative research are encouraged to apply.

PMRCAA Resident Alumni: Alumni can apply for a residency at PMRCAA every two years.

PMRCAA actively seeks applicants from all backgrounds, and does not discriminate on the basis of race, creed, color, religion, national origin, sex, age, sexual orientation, marital status, ancestry, disability, HIV status, or veteran status.

COVID-19 Vaccination: We are requiring all residents be fully vaccinated for COVID-19 if accepted to participate in PMRCAA’s program. If you have a medical exemption, please reach out to PMRCAA staff upon applying so we can further discuss your safety and options. All accepted residents will be asked to share proof of vaccination and negative COVID test prior to arrival.


Application Process

PMRCAA employs a hybrid application process. In order to maximize the fit of residents to the PMRCAA experience, a nomination process will take place for the program. Nominators who are familiar with PMRCAA or are established professionals will be asked to nominate and provide contact information for nominees. Additionally, an open call will be announced where self-nominations can be made through the application process.

Residencies are awarded competitively, at no cost, to those who have submitted the proposal that best meets the evaluation criteria by the application deadline. Evaluation criteria include (in no particular order): quality of work, community engagement, quality of work and relevancy to the theme. Applications are evaluated by panels of external reviewers, who are established and working in fields or practices relevant to PMRCAA’s mission.

Applicants who plan to collaborate during the residency are welcome to apply, but each member of a collaboration must submit an individual application. Work space needs should be clearly specified (i.e. whether or not separate studios are required). Please also indicate if you are interested in attending as an individual artist.


July 17 – Application opens
August 17 & 18 – Residency Program Info Sessions (Optional) – Learn more & register
September 30 at 11:59PM PST – Application closes
October 5 – Reference Responses Due
Mid-November – Finalist interviews
January 2024 – Residency decisions announced

Ranch Setting

PMRCAA is located just outside the city limits of Sisters, Oregon in Central Oregon about 30 minutes from Bend. The Ranch is a working 260-acre historical property currently running cattle, sheep and chickens. During each residency period, there will be two to four residents on site. Collaboration and exchange of ideas among residents and community members is encouraged.

The Ranch strives to create a harmonious, creative community during each residency. To limit outside distractions, overnight guests are not allowed during residencies. Day time guests and visitors can be accommodated with 24-hour notice of visits. Please coordinate guest visits with staff.

Residents are given 24-hour access to all facilities and the time and space to create. All residents have access to the common spaces within the Hammond House and designated studios. Residents are responsible for their studio’s up-keep and general maintenance. Each studio will have a chalkboard sign for you to list hours in which guests can visit your studio.


Community Engagement

At PMRCAA, our work is grounded in a strong sense of place and community. As such, we are always looking for opportunities to connect participating residents with our local community. We invite residents to make a meaningful connection to the larger community as part of their residency. The formats for the community engagement activity might vary from an interpersonal encounter with members of the local community (one-on-one meetings) or on a bigger scale through a class, talk or workshop.

To learn more about the different community engagement opportunities we offer, click here. For examples of previous community engagement events, read resident stories on our blog

Please note:

  • During the 4-week residencies, we host an Open Studio where the general public is invited to tour each studio and learn more about the residents’ practice and what they have done during their time at the ranch.
  • We are unable to accommodate all residents with teaching opportunities. If teaching (or any proposed community engagement) is crucial to your time in residency, please be sure to indicate why in the next question.


Facilities & Services

Housing: Private room with a shared or private bathroom, kitchen, dining and laundry area.

Meals: Occasional meals might be provided and the pantry is stocked with essential items and ingredients.

Studio Spaces: PMRCAA property has ten designated studio spaces (and one shared off-site printmaking workspace within the Sisters Makers District) that have been adapted and tailored as art studios for different mediums. Almost all studios are multi-purpose. Below is the list and brief description of each on-site studio space. Click here to download a PDF document with studio measurements and specifications.

  • Tent Cabin: Located next to Whychus Creek, this unique cabin has three walls constructed of a heavy-duty tarpaulin, similar to those of a yurt. This inspirational space is ideal for dry mediums, unless working outdoors.
  • Dairy Barn: This big structure has been outfitted with a stage, curtains and great acoustic from its former days as a music studio. This space is ideal for performance artists or for creators in need of designing tall ceilings and a large space. Bear in mind this space is located upstairs with no elevator access.
  • Kiln Room: This studio retains the architecture from its former days as a dairy. The cow stanchions remain as a testament to this usage. The cow stanchions remain as a testament to this use The Kiln Room, home to the PMRCAA’s kiln is a studio space as well as a shared workspace for ceramicists. Ideal for wet and messy mediums.
  • Pickle Room: Located next to the Kiln Room, the Pickle Studio features large big windows that offer a lot of natural light. Potable water is available only in large thermos containers. Non-potable water is available when there is little threat of freezing. Heat is provided with an electric heater. This cozy space was the historic milk parlor and it is ideal for ceramicists and other wet mediums.
  • New Shop: A shared space with the ranch crew, the New Shop hosts artists that work with power and fabrication tools. It has heavy-duty, moveable walls that allow flexibility in the space, yet it offers enough privacy for peaceful and productive work.
  • Old Shop: Situated in the center of PMRCAA property, this renovated structure features tall ceilings, a lot of natural light and rustic wall and ceiling fixtures. This space is ideal for wet and messy mediums.
  • Tack Room: Formerly housing horse care equipment, this renovated private studio now offers a peaceful place where fiber and dry medium artists can focus on their craft. There is no water access in this space.
  • Hammond House Downstairs Studio: Located in the Hammond House, the Downstairs Studio offers access to your creative space without having to step outside. As the studio is situated in the communal living space, artists working in this space will be asked to respect quiet hours. This studio is ideal for quiet, dry mediums.
  • Drawing Studio: Located on the second floor of Hammond House, this space offers wrap-around views of Whychus Creek, mountains peaks and acres of fields and forests. This studio has a private outdoor entrance, but it is also connected to one of the bedrooms at the Hammond House. If there is an occupant of this adjacent bedroom that studio space will be assigned to that resident. Because the studio is situated in the communal living space, artists working in this space will be asked to respect communal quiet hours.
  • Caretaker Cabin: Located next to Hammond House, the Caretaker Cabin is a cozy private studio with a small kitchen and private restroom. Whychus Creek runs behind the back of the unit offering tranquil inspiration. This studio is ideal for dry mediums, unless working outdoors.

Internet access: Wi-Fi is available throughout the Hammond House and Headquarters building and in select studios. 

Accessibility: Some of the spaces at PMRCAA are ADA accessible. Winter weather, including ice and snow on walkways, impact accessibility at our facility. Please contact us directly with specific questions or provide information about your needs in your application.

Ranch Equipment: We want to encourage your creativity, however, PMRCAA is a working ranch. Permission and a safety check is required in advance to use any power tools, equipment or ranch materials and supplies. We are here to help you and want you to be safe. All tools and materials need to be returned to the Ranch Shop at the end of your use. Farm equipment (tractors, trailers, ATVs, etc.) are NOT available for residents.

Pets: Due to the working nature of the Ranch, we regret that pets are not allowed.

Livestock: For safety, engagement with livestock at the ranch is not allowed, unless expression permission is granted by a PMRCAA representative.

Smoking: PMRCAA is a smoke-free facility.


Residency & Application Fees

There are no residency or applications fees.



Stipends are provided to offset living and travel expenses for out-of-town residents. Stipends are not provided to local area applicants. 

Requests for travel reimbursement are available for qualifying residents that are outside a 1,000 miles, one-way, radius of PMRCAA and travel to the site. The requested reimbursement limit is $300 and will be paid upon completion of residency. There are a limited number of reimbursements available for residents. The request will be examined by The Roundhouse Foundation Trustees and may only be used during the resident’s residency dates.

Residency Application Technical Resources2023-09-22T00:57:59+00:00

Common Technical Issues and Solutions


Watch tutorial videos that cover how to get started in our application system, including creating an account and accessing an application: SLM Applicant Resources


Our best advice with any technical error: Save your work, log out and log back in. If the problem persists, please contact us.


No access code is required to access our application. On the ‘Apply’ page, locate the blue ‘Apply’ button (pictured below) in the upper right corner to start an application. 


If you need to step away from the application for more than 5 minutes, be sure to click ‘Save Application’ at the bottom of the application and log out. Our application system autosaves, but this is best practice to ensure your work is not lost or tampered with.


When you enter a website or an email address in our application:

  • There should be no spaces before or after the link/address.
  • Websites need to be in a url format, such as or
  • In most sections of the application, website links will not be live. The only response where a website link will be live is the “Where can we view more of your work?” question in the ‘Representation of Work’ question group.


References: Our application will ask for at least two (and maximum three) references. Follow the steps below to add references to your application. We estimate it takes 10-15 minutes to complete the reference section.

  1. Enter the email address for the person who will serve as your reference.
  2. Click ‘Compose Email.’
  3. Write a brief email to the reference. We recommend including your name and a note that all references are due by Oct 5.
  4. Click ‘Send.’
  5. In addition to your email, the system will automatically send the reference a second email that contains their link to log in and complete the applicable questions.

Troubleshooting the reference section: There should be no spaces before or after the address.

All applications are due by 11:59PM the day of the deadline. However, for our 2024 Residency Application, we will accept references until October 5.


If you were asked to be a reference and are running into issues: Contact us and we will be happy to help.


Character Limits: We appreciate brevity in your responses and have included length expectations for your response to each question. Please note this application uses character limits to measure the length of responses. The character limit includes spaces.

It may be helpful to consider the character limit in relation to a word and/or page count. The estimates below are based on a rough average of 6 characters per word:

  • 1,500 characters = 250 words or .5 page single-spaced
  • 500 characters = 80 words
  • 250 characters = 40 words


File Limits: Our application system is limited in the amount of media that can be uploaded to each application. Please note the file size limits for each ‘File Upload’ space in the ‘Representation of Work’ section of this application. If a file is larger than 5 MiB (about 5 MB), please include a link to the media, with any corresponding access instructions (e.g. if a password is required).


2023 Residents2023-09-26T20:27:46+00:00

The 2023 residency participants are: 

Visual Arts

Alexandria Nazar (Philadelphia, PA) is a painter living in Philadelphia. She received a Master’s in Painting and Drawing from the Tyler School of Art and Architecture in Philadelphia and a Bachelor’s in Fine Arts and History from the University of California, Davis. She has attended residencies at The Elizabeth Murray Artist Residency by Collar Works in Troy, N.Y., MASS MOCA in North Adams, Mass., and the Chautauqua School of Art in Chautauqua, NY.  

Ben Buswell (Portland, OR) is an artist based in Portland. Buswell’s sculptural work spans diverse media: glass, ceramics, metals, resins, incised photographs and more. He subjects these materials to physical processes (such as scratching, piercing, melting and tearing) wherein the accumulation of small, repetitive gestures build into a complex whole.

Catie Michel (Denver, CO) is an artist and researcher focused on visual storytelling that explores our relationship with the natural world. With a background in biology field research, her creative work employs both artistic and scientific principles and is always founded in keen observation, hands-on investigation and unending curiosity.

Collin Bell (Syracuse, NY) uses documentary and portrait photography to craft images that explore vulnerable and complex themes. Inspired by Latoya Ruby Frazier, Matt Eich and Vanessa Winship, Bell is interested in mixing art and documentary photography to capture themes regarding changing landscapes, non-traditional families and unexpected communities.

Derek Yost (Portland, OR) works as a painter and tattoo artist in Portland. He grew up around the West Coast and began drawing when he was a kid. His work draws from a range of sources, including folk art, pre-Columbian art, wildlife and botany. He creates rich, vibrant images filled with patterns and bold lines on paper and concrete.

Flora Carlile-Kovacs (Seattle, WA) is a textile artist who uses an ancient textile technique of combining wool and silk fibers and fabrics with water, soap and vigorously kneads it to create dense, durable, unwoven material: felt. She believes that felting is underestimated and underrepresented in the art world. Her mission is to break the boundary between fine craft and art and find its audience.

Laura Rubin (Bend, OR) is a jeweler and sculptor. Conversation and relationship are her primary studies, using a range of formats including sculpture, performance, and functional art. The current mode of Rubin’s work involves flora and metal and the connection and comparison of material and form.

Michael Pribich (New York City, NY) is a visual artist living in New York City with artist Esperanza Cortés. Born and raised in Northern California, he is interested in the artist’s role in advancing ideas that lead to continual growth and change. His core belief is that in recognizing labor as cultural production, there becomes an expanded social space.  

Sally Widgery Finch (Beaverton, OR) is a visual artist who works with weather and other information to see patterns over time. Her work manipulates information to see it in new ways.

Sandra Honda (Eugene, Oregon) formerly a climate policy speech writer at National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), is a visual artist and writer from Eugene, Oregon. Her current work focuses on climate stories and patterns of change.

Tammy Jo Wilson (Oregon City, OR) is a black artist and curator. She received her bachelor’s from the Pacific Northwest College of Art in Portland and her master’s from San Jose State University. She is Art in Oregon’s co-founder and president, Bush House Museum director of exhibits and programming, and Lewis & Clark College’s visual arts and technology program manager.


Performing Arts

Evan Kassof (Philadelphia, PA) is a composer based in Philadelphia whose work is at the intersection of opera, science and community building. He is the music director of ENAensemble, a contemporary opera company which develops and premieres new works. Both his past, as a physicist, and present, as a union organizer, directly influence the art and music he makes.

M.D. Schaffer (New York City, NY) is a queer, non-binary, African-American writer, librettist and lyricist from Houston who lives in New York City. Their works examine the relationship between Americana, historical romanticism and contemporary American reality.


Literary Arts

Diane Wilson (Shafer, MN) is a Dakota author with a deep commitment to learning and writing about the relationship between humans and plants, water and land, and how that relationship has evolved over time. She’s working on an essay collection that explores those relationships, along with Indigenous ways of mapping, including marker trees, stars and pictographs.

Joe Wilkins (McMinnville, OR) is the author of a novel, Fall Back Down When I Die; a memoir, The Mountain and the Fathers, and four collections of poetry, including When We Were Birds and Thieve. He lives with his family in Oregon, where he directs the creative writing program at Linfield University.

Nancy Matsumoto (New York City, NY) is a writer who covers food, agriculture and the environment. She co-authored Exploring the World of Japanese Craft Sake and edited a forthcoming book of Japanese poetry from UCLA’s Asian American Studies Press. She is working on a book about women at the forefront of food systems change.



Julian Saporiti and Emilia Halvorsen (Portland, OR) perform as the musical duo No-No Boy. Saporiti transformed his doctoral research on Asian American history into concerts, albums and films with No-No Boy. His album “1975” on Smithsonian Folkways Recordings has been hailed by NPR as “one of the most insurgent pieces of music you’ll ever hear,” which “re-examines Americana with devastating effect.”

Emilia Halvorsen is originally from Baltimore, and as a musician and artist with No-No Boy, has performed and taught workshops everywhere from Shishmaref, Alaska to Tijuana, Mexico. Working with these communities inspired her to attend Lewis & Clark Law School in Portland, where she pursues criminal defense and immigration law. Halvorsen’s visual mediums include hand-embroidery, nature journaling and digital illustration. Through No-No Boy, she combines her interests in storytelling, music and advocacy.

Kaci Rae Christopher (Sisters, OR) is a Sisters-based writer and garden educator focusing on fostering transformative experiences for youth through a connection to land. Her passion is guiding children to discover a healthy land ethic and personal empowerment to prepare children for the challenges of the climate crisis and an ever-changing world.

Kai Takada Misner (Detroit, MI) is the Leader of Controlled Environment Agriculture Technology at Planted Detroit, a vertical hydroponic farm on the east side of that city. Misner looks forward to combining his interests in local, sustainable food production with collaborator Madelaine Corbin’s eco-centric art practice while in residence at Pine Meadow Ranch.

Madelaine Corbin (Detroit, MI) is a multidisciplinary artist living in Detroit. She received a master’s from Cranbrook Academy of Art in Fiber in Bloomfield Hills, Mich., and bachelor’s from Oregon State University. Her research-based practice moves fluidly between drawing, writing, sculpture, textiles and natural dyeing. In residence, she looks forward to collaborating with Kai Misner.

Milo Vella (Ithaca, NY) recently graduated from Cornell University’s College Scholar Program in Ithaca, N.Y., and from Deep Springs College in Deep Springs, California. He works to research, support, and safeguard Indigenous and heritage-based agroecological systems. He hopes to learn from camas prairie restoration efforts to support parallel work led by Nüümü (Paiute) collaborators in Payahuunadü (Owens Valley, California).

Sarah Red-Laird (Ashland, OR) is a conservationist, researcher, beekeeper, educator and artist. She is always contemplating methods to creatively bring people to understand and appreciate the value of bees and healthy flower-filled landscape. Red-Laird combines her love of cyanotype prints with her landscape observations.

Slinko (Mapplewood, NJ) is a multidisciplinary artist from Ukraine living in the U.S. Her practice is informed by scholarship on labor, agency and power and is inspired by interactions with ordinary people, localized contexts and material culture. She earned her master’s from Virginia Commonwealth University School of the Arts in Richmond, Va., and has been awarded multiple residencies.

Residency Program Alumni2023-06-07T20:45:59+00:00

2022 Alumni

Kellie G. Hoyt (Minneapolis, MN)
David Paul Bayles (Philomath, OR)
Brenda Gratton (Madison, WI)
Rochelle Rose Schueler (Bend, OR)
Line Bergene (Norway)
Lynn Adamo (Bend, OR)
Ayla Gizlice (Raleigh, NC)
Alyssa Eckert (Goldendale, WA)
Adam Bateman (Ephraim, UT)
Hilary Pfeifer (Portland, OR)
Andrew Myers (Corvallis, OR)
Sarah Smiley (Los Angeles, CA)
Crystal Schenk (Portland, OR)
Michael Boonstra (Corvallis, OR)
Marie Thibeault (Long Beach, CA)
Lucy Maude Ellis (St. Louis, MO)
Lee Emma Running (Omaha, NE)
Selena Jones (Portland, OR)
Liza Birnbaum (Seattle, WA)
Sandra Honda (Eugene, OR)
Bradley Kik (Bellaire, MI)
Austen Camille Weymueller (Alvin, TX)
Julia Edith Rigby (California)
Peter Mackay Bradley (Juneau, AK)
Sneha Ganguly (New York, NY)
Nancy Helmsworth (Portland, OR)

2021 Alumni

Elissa Levy (New York, NY)
Poppy Dully (Portland, OR)
Christopher St. John (Eugene, OR)
Joesph Kowalcyzk (Oakland, CA)
Patricia Giraud (Portland, OR)
Shelby Davis (Portland, OR)
Alex Hirsch (Portland, OR)
Hirona Matsuda (Charleston, SC)
Kelda Martensen (Seattle, WA)
Leah Wilson (Eugene, OR)
Roger Peet (Portland, OR)
Erika Bolstad (Portland, OR)
Christina Rusnak (Portland, OR)
Jean Rohe (Brooklyn, NY)
Roberta Lavadour (Pendleton, OR)
Renee Couture (southern Oregon)

2019 Alumni

Annie Varnot (Brooklyn, NY)
Emily Weinstein (Berkeley, CA)
Diane Jacobs (Portland, OR)
Bean Gilsdorf (Portland, OR)
Fritz Liedtke (Hillsboro, OR)
Laura Lampton Scott (Portland, OR)
Donna Cooper Hurt (Charleston, SC)
Stan Peterson (Bend, OR)
Andy Meyers (Corvallis, OR)
Loo Bain (Portland, OR)
Arunas Oslapas (Bellingham, WA)
Jeanne Medina (Los Angeles, CA)
Darius Nabors (Joseph, MO)
Anna Iaggegio (Los Angeles, CA)

2018 Alumni

Dylan Beck (Portland, OR)
Michael Boonstra (Eugene, OR)
Laura Campbell (Sisters, OR)
Anne Greenwood (Portland, OR)
Harvey Hix (Laramie, WY)
Tessa Hulls (Port Townsend, WA)
Alan Tracy (Lincoln, RI)
Laura Winter (Portland, OR)
Katy Yoder (Sisters, OR)