The facility is officially named The KnowSheep Sheep Resource Centre and it is operated by the Saaremaa Wool Association with a project grant through the Central Baltic Interreg Programme.
The door was open (at least ajar) and I heard voices, so I walked in. It turned out they were not actually open, but I had a nice, long chat with Alar Allas, who is a dedicated volunteer for this nonprofit organization which is promoting sheep farming on the Estonian and Finnish islands in the Baltic sea. Alar is Canadian-Estonian and we chatted on for some time and found that we had a connection from my prior trip to Estonia in 2005 when my friend, Sandy, and I met Gilleke who, at the time, was focused on preserving the native Estonian sheep. It turns out that Gilleke was instrumental in spurring the formation of the Saaremaa Wool Association.
I keep hearing that it's a small world in Estonia. Rather than 6 degrees of separation, Alar told me that there's probably only 1 or 2 degrees of separation.
Here's Gilleke in Tallinn in 2005:
I recommend that you get to know sheep at http://www.knowsheep.eu/index.php?page_id=1.