Retail Outlets

Seven Stars Yogurts are available up and down the East Coast. Choose a state, below, to find a retail store near you.

Our History

Click on one of the images below to view slide show.

Early days on the farm: David Griffiths and a newborn calf.Old black and white picture of Seven Stars Farm.
Early days on the farm: Edie Griffiths and her son, Ben, in front of the old hay manger.Another shot of David Griffiths and proud new mother.

The story of how Seven Stars Farm came to begins in 1939, when influential philanthropist Mabel Pew Myrin and her husband Alarik Myrin bought 1000 acres of Northern Chester County, Pa farmland and named it Kimberton Farms. The Myrins’ wanted to test the practicality of Austrian philosopher Dr. Rudolf Steiner’s Biodynamic method of agriculture and to establish a school that utilized Steiner’s “Waldorf” approach to education.

By 1941, the Myrins’ had enlisted Dr. Ehrenfried Pheiffer, noted biodynamic pioneer, to manage the farm and biodynamic training center. Although Dr. Pheiffer’s time in Kimberton was brief, he had planted the seeds of biodynamic agriculture.

The farm has changed in many ways since that time, in the 1970’s the property was divided between the Kimberton Hills Camphill Village and the Kimberton Waldorf School. The 1980’s saw the development of one of the first Community Supported Gardens (the Kimberton CSA) and the long term lease of the dairy farm to David and Edie Griffiths (Seven Stars Farm). A small natural foods store on the farm slowly grew and transformed into Kimberton Whole Foods. And in 1988, Seven Stars Yogurt began production.

In the mid-90’s, the development rights for the school’s land were sold to Chester County’s Open Space Preservation Program, making Seven Stars Farm one of the early models of preserving farmland in Chester County.

Today, the Kimberton community is a thriving mixture of educational, therapeutic and agricultural endeavors.