She's lived on the family farm, located off Big Bear Creek Road in Lucasville, since she was 4 years old and was recently recognized by the Scioto Soil and Water Conservation District as the 2008 Scioto County Outstanding Farm Woman.
It's not unusual to see Caudill up at the crack of dawn tending to her family, then feeding a herd of more than 70 goats and 10 horses, or digging in ditches to promote the family farm's new rotational grazing system.
Caudill explained that most of the summer, a 2,000-foot water line was installed on the farm -- from the horse barn to the top of a hill.
"We do a lot with grazing management," she said, explaining that the project will move them into a three-day rotation for feeding, which will be a healthier situation for the animals.
Caudill lives on the farm with her husband, Dexter, and 16-year-old daughter Tiffany, and her mother.
Annually, the Scioto SWCD recognizes a Scioto County woman for her commitment to conservation and dedication to agriculture. Caudill's hard work ethic and devotion to her farming operation were important qualities that earned her the recognition of Outstanding Farm Woman.
"We've always had animals -- since I was 2 years old," Roshell said, explaining the family purchased the farm in 1974 and she has lived there ever since. It's always been a family farm, she said, and early on had cattle and horses.
Now, it's horses and goats.
Roshell began managing goats nearly 30 years ago and now raises and shows Boer goats.
Asked about a typical day, she and her daughter laugh at the thought of any day being typical for Roshell.
"I get up at 5:45 a.m., get Tif and Dexter ready for school, sit and drink my coffee, then at 7 a.m. go out and feed all the goats and horses, hay them, grain them and make sure they're happy."
Dexter is a driver for Northwest School District and Tiffany is a Northwest High School student.
At 8 a.m., Roshell said she's back in the house getting ready for work. She divides her time between Portsmouth Elementary and Portsmouth High School working in the kitchens.
At 2 p.m., she's home again and ready for another cup of coffee.
"I take another break before I start feeding the animals again about 4 p.m.," she said.
Caudill said she makes sure none of the horses and goats are sick or need shots. If any require shots, that's no problem for Roshell. She's learned out to give shots and is very much at ease discussing diseases and remedies for the animals.
"It's been a learning process, thanks to the vet," she said.
Staying involved in agriculture and volunteering in her community is important to Roshell. For 10 years, she has been a member of the American Paint Horse Association and has been a 4-H adviser for the Stars of Tomorrow Club for four years. She is also a member of the livestock breeders and market committee at the Scioto County Fair.
As a 4-H adviser, Roshell said she watches the kids in her group and makes sure they don't do anything out of poor sportsmanship and makes sure they keep stalls cleaned during the fair.
"We try to do a lot of group things together," she said.
For two years, Caudill volunteered with AmeriCorps to help improve children's reading skills.
"It was tutoring children at different schools and helping them read. I really enjoyed that," Roshell said.
With an indoor arena on the farm, Roshell said riding horses is the best way she relaxes. She and Tiffany agree they spend two to three hours a night riding.
Caudill's neighbors, friends and family agree she's a wonderful person, always willing to lend a hand.
To honor her hard work, dedication to agriculture and service to her community, the Scioto SWCD recognized her at a ceremony in November