Annie Salter, Host
Annie is very comfortable sitting atop a tractor, hiking on the property’s trails, tubing on the river, or preparing an authentic home-cooked meal! Having grown up on a farm in Wisconsin, Annie pursued a career in horses – from breeding management to photography, to making horse-related jewelry. Annie is right at home on Bishop Farm and makes every guest feel the same way. Her pleasant personality, positive attitude, and helpful demeanor make her a valuable asset to Bishop Farm.
Maggie Salter, Host
The matriarch of the Salter family continues to serve as an example of how to build a comfortable and loving household. With over forty years of experience in the restaurant industry (including running her own successful dinner club for several years) and as the mother of seven children, there is no end to Maggie’s creativity or ability to satisfy the palette of a guest. Her favorite part of Bishop Farm is trying new recipes, gardening, relaxing and working on a crossword puzzle in the veranda (that she helped build) and taking in the quiet country air.
Heather Salter, Partner
Having grown up in Wisconsin, moving to California, and working as a Location Scout in the television & film business for the past 15 years, Heather knows the perfect location is the key to success. She feels at home coming back to her four-season roots. Having traveled the world for work and leisure, Heather knows what makes a stay enjoyable and comfortable, including all the amenities that make a traveler feel at home. She is confident guests of Bishop Farm will find their stay pleasurable, and a place they will look forward to returning to again and again.
Dan Salter, Partner
After retiring from a career as a U.S. Naval Officer, Dan became interested in restoration and renovation. Once he had successfully completed several private and commercial properties including, restaurants and apartment buildings, he sought a bigger challenge, and found it in Bishop Farm! The once charming 1870’s farmhouse had seen years of neglect and destruction. The inspection report was a dozen pages long, but Dan was not deterred by the major repairs that loomed ahead (including jacking the house up and replacing a major structural beam that had been torn out at some point). The labor of love was painstaking, taking nearly three years to complete. With new life, the old farmhouse welcomes guests with the same pride it did in its heyday.