Lot of good ideas here; since the holidays are getting closer, I'll play The Grinch. Or Devil's Advocate: Why do it?
As in, what are the opportunity costs? While it's not a bad idea at all (who would begrudge exposure to small or boutique companies making anything?), why is it a better idea than reviewing a bunch of equally deserving 100-something skis that a decent sized audience might have a decent chance of actually buying? Where are the planned reviews of 2014 Armada, Praxis, Prior, Moment, ON3P, Kootenay, Icelantic, Faty-pus, Movement, and the few other indies that are actually making a modest blip on the average American skier's radar? (OK, I realize that most of these are not probably "exotic," but your theme appears to be "indie," not "technologically unusual.") I mean, I find Palmers as, well, unusual as the next guy, and I certainly love Anton's suspensions, but how many Americans are going to buy them over a Blizzie or an Atomic?
Some of this is market. How many Americans plan to put down major $$ on a frontside carver these days? (Answer: Racers, ex-racers, and instructors, and they'll go with models made with plenty of metal, often from the companies that made their race skis back when. Or if they have the means, on a luxury carver like a Stockli. Otherwise, the interest, and $$, are flowing to 90+ skis. I recall a few years ago when Real Skiers gave the Anton UFO's all 4's and 5's. Very competitive scores. The Anton site still quotes them, along with a bunch of ExoticSkis.com reviews. So what happened? Do we just keep hammering at how great they are, or do we accept they may be the answer to a question no one is asking?
The alternative, of course, is to just say, "Hey these guys deserve exposure, because, well, it's cool to build skis and it's cool to read about them." Or, "Narrow skis are gonna make a comeback when all the precipitation below 7,000 ft is sheet ice." OK, all for the first, and unfortunately the second is probably dead true. But meanwhile, I also would like to see more balanced reviews of the sort of skis most people are actually buying right now. Or even the newest "exotics:" ON3P is making some very crazy reverse elliptical designs that are getting strong comments, for instance. DPS's 3D spoons are IMO far more radical than anything Anton is making. Moment is making skis with four contact points on two separate camber curves. Movement is making amazing touring skis that are really extending carbon technology.
But to address your question, uh, sure anything Folsom makes.