Aldi Yogurt (Price, Types, Suppliers, Quality + More)

Yogurt is one of those wholesome, nutritious foods that pack a punch in terms of calcium, protein, and probiotics, and even better, it’s a pretty convenient snack that you can eat at your desk or on the go.

You might be wondering what kind of yogurt Aldi keeps in stock since the company places a strong emphasis on kitchen and pantry staples. Well, wonder no more and keep reading for an overview of Aldi’s yogurt selection.

Aldi Yogurt

Aldi sells both regular and Greek yogurt in a wide range of sizes, from 32-oz. tubs to smaller 5.3-oz. cups. Aldi also carries plain and flavored types of each yogurt and occasionally rolls out seasonal flavors as part of their Aldi Finds line. Aldi yogurt ranges from 32 cents for cups, up to $3.29 for larger containers.

For the full breakdown and detailed descriptions of Aldi’s yogurt situation, as well as cost comparisons, quality reviews, and from where Aldi sources their yogurt, find everything below!

What Kind Of Yogurt Does Aldi Have?

Friendly Farms

Friendly Farms is one of Aldi’s dairy lines and covers not only their yogurt but their milk and some of their cheese products, too.

There are two main categories into which Aldi’s yogurt selection falls: Greek yogurt and non-Greek. It’s not surprising, given the growing popularity of Greek yogurt, that Aldi has embraced this trend (though it’s not really a trend anymore!) and offers an expanded line to shoppers.

Below you will find the Friendly Farms yogurt line, organized by Greek, non-Greek and miscellaneous, with flavors and prices for each individual item. Where applicable, I have added some additional information or a personal note.

Greek 32-oz. Tubs

$3.29 per tub

  • Light Plain or Vanilla Nonfat Yogurt
  • Plain Greek Nonfat Yogurt
  • Greek Nonfat Vanilla Yogurt
  • Greek Traditional Plain Whole Milk Yogurt

I personally use Aldi’s Greek yogurt and find it to be perfectly tangy and thick. The plain nonfat is especially good for making 2-ingredient dough (Google it!), which is awesome for homemade pizzas, calzones, and even cinnamon rolls.

Greek 5.3-oz. Cups or 4-Packs

63 cents each, or 89 cents per Tilt

  • Greek Nonfat Blended Strawberry or Blueberry Yogurt
  • Nonfat 100-Calorie Blended Greek Yogurt Assorted Varieties – Mixed Berry, Topical Fruit, Blackberry
  • Peach or Pineapple Greek Yogurt
  • Raspberry or Black Cherry Nonfat Greek Yogurt
  • Strawberry or Blueberry Nonfat Greek Yogurt
  • Whole Milk Key Lime or Toasted Coconut Vanilla Greek Yogurt
  • Tilts Greek Yogurt Crazy for Coconut or Key Lime Crunch
  • Protein Vanilla or Mixed Berry Greek Yogurt 4-pack, 21.2 oz. – $2.49 per pack

If you have kids and prefer Greek yogurt to be regular, Aldi makes it so affordable to keep your fridge stocked with lots of tasty flavors, plus a nice 4-pack option for extra protein.

The Tilts, in particular, make an awesome dessert!

Original Yogurt

The smaller variety here just goes to show how popular the market for Greek yogurt has become, but if you still prefer the original kind, you’re in no danger of running out of options.

$1.75 (or 5 cents per ounce) for a 32-oz. tub; 32 cents for each 6-oz. cup

  • Friendly Farms Light Plain or Vanilla Nonfat Yogurt, 32 oz. – $1.75 (or 5 cents per ounce)
  • Friendly Farms Original Blueberry or Raspberry Lowfat Yogurt, 6 oz.
  • Friendly Farms Original Peach or Cherry Lowfat Yogurt, 6 oz.
  • Friendly Farms Original Strawberry or Strawberry Banana Lowfat Yogurt, 6 oz.
  • Friendly Farms Light Nonfat Yogurt Assorted Varieties, 6 oz.

Miscellaneous Yogurt

I think it’s really admirable how Aldi sells yogurt items that veer away slightly from the usual. Jumping on the probiotic train is an excellent idea, and parents everywhere are eternally grateful for the Moo Tubes, a.k.a. Gogurt dupes!

  • Friendly Farms Lowfat Probiotic Yogurt Strawberry or Vanilla, 16 oz. – $1.69 for the 4-pack
  • Friendly Farms Moo Tubes Assorted Varieties, 16 oz. – $1.55 per box, Blueberry/Strawberry and Cotton Candy/Melonberry flavor combos

Simply Nature

Simply Nature

Aldi has the organic shoppers covered with a limited selection of yogurt that nonetheless covers the basics, including both Greek yogurt and regular.

  • Simply Nature Organic Whole Milk Greek Yogurt Plain or Vanilla Bean, 32 oz. – $5.29
  • Simply Nature Organic Whole Milk Plain Yogurt, 32 oz. – $5.29
  • Simply Nature Organic Whole Milk Vanilla Yogurt, 32 oz. – $5.29

Specially Selected

While this is all that is listed on Aldi’s website currently, I have seen different luxe yogurts sold under the Specially Selected label.

These were likely Aldi Finds, but if they had them once, they would no doubt continue to release them in different varieties and flavors throughout the year.

  • Specially Selected Indulgent Honey or Honey Vanilla Greek Yogurt, 32 oz. – $3.49

Miscellaneous Label Yogurt Products

Finally, three name brands that Aldi carries, including the really delicious and nutritious Kefir, which some lactose-intolerant people are able to enjoy (without repercussions).

  • Lifeway Lowfat Kefir Assorted Varieties, 32 fl oz. – $2.78 each
  • Dannon Strawberry Smoothies, 18.6 fl. oz. – $2.24 per 6-pack
  • YoCrunch Oreo and M&M Yogurt Multipack, 48 oz. – $4.99

Is Aldi Yogurt Cheap Compared To Other Stores?

Is Aldi Yogurt Cheap Compared To Other Stores?

The Aldi company prides itself on offering customers the very best prices to be found, and that includes its yogurt lines.

So far as I can tell, Aldi really does have the lowest prices on their yogurt products. Let’s compare them to both Walmart and upscale grocer Wegmans, both of which have their own private labels.

Aldi’s 32-oz. tub of nonfat Greek yogurt costs $3.29. At Walmart, the Great Value brand costs $3.47, and at Wegmans, you’ll pay $3.79.

A regular 32-oz. tub of yogurt costs $1.79 at Aldi; that’s $1.84 at Walmart and $1.99 at Wegmans.

Finally, I couldn’t find any organic Greek yogurt at Walmart, but Wegman sells it for $5.99 per 32-oz. tub, while Aldi comes in at $5.29.

With very similar ingredient lists all around, you will save money at Aldi on yogurt and in no way take home an inferior product.

Is Aldi Yogurt Good Quality?

Aldi yogurt is an excellent quality, in my opinion, but don’t take just my word for it.

One of the writers at calls their organic yogurt “a breakfast staple” in her kitchen while Cooking Light singled out the Friendly Farms Greek yogurt as worth a purchase.

Over at, the owner of Sound Bites Nutrition (a registered dietician) shared her love for Aldi’s plain nonfat Greek yogurt, saying, “I love the full texture and tart taste of this yogurt.”

I second that and use it not only to make a 2-ingredient dough but as a replacement for sour cream in a pinch. also did an entire piece on how much shoppers love Aldi yogurt.

Who Makes Aldi Yogurt?

Who Makes Aldi Yogurt?

Aldi sources its yogurt products from a wide variety of suppliers, so it’s difficult to ascertain every manufacturer.

But one of the dairies they work with is Commonwealth Dairy, LLC, a subsidiary of Green Mountain Creamery. Aldi gets their Tilts products from Commonwealth, so it is likely they source other yogurt products from them as well.

There is also a chance you can find the source of the yogurt by locating the dairy code and entering it at The site will guide you through the process of locating the dairy code. (Note that not all yogurt products have the code on them.)

If you are looking to learn more about shopping at Aldi, you can see our related posts on where does Aldi milk comes from, who makes Aldi products, and what are Aldi special buys.


Yogurt is an easy way to add calcium, protein and probiotics into your diet, and it’s even more inexpensive when shopping at Aldi.

Aldi’s Greek, regular, organic and even specialty yogurt options are a must-buy, and it’s always exciting to see what new flavors they’ll come out with next.

Photo of author

Marques Thomas

Marques Thomas graduated with a MBA in 2011. Since then, Marques has worked in the retail and consumer service industry as a manager, advisor, and marketer. Marques is also the head writer and founder of

Leave a Comment