Homemade Ice Cream and Family Fun | Young's Jersey Dairy


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

We drive an hour to Young’s every July to celebrate family birthdays. The restaurant has the BEST breakfasts! Then we spend the day playing in the kids area (bounce house, little tractors, slides – great for 5 and under) and petting the animals which our boys love. When they get older we will try the batting cages and mini golf. Then we get ice cream before we leave and it never disappoints! Excellent!!! We love coming here and will continue the tradition as long as we can!

I have been going to Young’s since my parents moved to Yellow Spring in 1974. Some of my fondest memories growing up in Yellow Springs were the times I spent at Young’s. I still have high school friends that work there since the 80’s and every time I go to Young’s now it feels like coming home. Thank you Young’s Jersey Dairy for being there over the years!!!

lunch, and dinner (large portions for unbelievably low prices), putt-putt golf, a petting zoo, and amazing home made ice cream!  You can get Christmas trees in December, pumpkins in the fall, and delectable fried cheese curds all year long!   I have taken many out of town friends to Young’s and they are never disappointed!


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.