Some people do have success planting in composts. I do not. I am trying to figure out how you made your compost. You are using composted alpaca manure, composted wood chips, and leaf mold. Usually, you don't make compost out of a single material. You want a blended compost. 1 part greens to 2 parts brown for a ratio 25:1 Peat moss is an acidic compost because it is made anaerobically but it is usually limed to a pH of about 6.0. It holds water well and provides good structure for roots, but does not contain much nutrients since it has been used up in the composting process. It can hold too much water by itself so 50% peat moss and 50% perlite works best for me. Coir can also be used it is really wet when it is wet and really dry when it is not. It is also light like peat moss but does not hold on to nutrients as well. It is good for plants that like to dry out between watering and usually does not need as much perlite for drainage. I don't like it, but it may be because I haven't used it much. The tall plants fall over a lot because the pot is too light when it dries. I have planted anthuriums in leaf mold, they do seem to like that. Wood chips suck up a lot of nitrogen and they get moldy and bacteria and fungi feed on them. They break down and sour the media. I don't like to use it as a media. I do not use any manures in containers. It is a good way to kill plants. If you do put manures in containers, use it as a manure tea instead.
Some commercial potting mixes replaced 1/2 or more of the peat moss with compost. They aren't very good for me as they hold way to much water and kill my plants. Compost is heavier and holds more water than peat and compost will make your mix more alkaline. Most plants like slightly acidic conditions. The ones that like alkaline conditions do not like a very wet mix.
If you want to use compost, I would start with a recipe that has already been tried
1 part peat moss, 1 part good garden soil, 1 part perlite , 1 part compost (blended)