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    SPECIAL OFFERS, BIRTHDAY COUPONS & MORE

    Contact Information

     Young’s Jersey Dairy
    6880 Springfield-Xenia Rd
    Yellow Springs, OH 45387

    General Information/The Dairy Store: (937) 325-0629
    The Golden Jersey Inn: (937) 324-2050
    Udders & Putters: (937) 325-0502
    Picnics & Catering: (937) 605-2584

    It’s really an experience, and one I was fortunate enough to have many times having grown up in the area. Everything, from the miniature golf to the barnyard animals to the, of course, ice cream, is nothing if not a blast.

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    From the very first time we visited Young’s Jersey Dairy, we have been thrilled! We ate at the restaurant, which was (as always) delicious! We played miniature golf, and had the best time! Family fun is great fun! After miniature golf, we headed for some delectable, homemade ice-cream! We were floored by the choices! We took our then 5yr old to see the animals. My son was very excited! We commented to each other how adorable the animals were, and what a wonderful time we all had. Thank you for making all our visits enjoyable experiences!!!

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    What’s not to love? Whether it’s mini golf, batting cages, or staring contests with smelly goats, Young’s has it all. In addition, the ice cream is still the best I’ve ever had, with little competition even with 8+ years of eating ice cream from every other place I’ve lived since leaving for college.

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    Young’s Jersey Dairy Since 1869

    Young’s history begins in 1869 when relatives of the Young Family built the red barn. Hap Young bought the 60-acre farm and house shortly after the end of World War II. For the next 10 years, Hap and his three sons Carl, Bob, and Bill, farmed the 60 acres, plus up to 500 additional rented acres. They grew grain, raised hogs, and milked cows.

    In 1958, the Young Family decided to try to sell our Jersey milk directly to the public. The first sales room was a modest operation. We built a 10′ by 10′ room onto the end of the milk room. The equipment was also modest – some glass jugs, a refrigerator, a cash drawer, and the honor system. The customer would drive up, open the refrigerator, get his gallon of milk, leave an empty jug and the money, and drive away.

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