‘Everything is going wrong’ Jeremy Clarkson left frustrated over bad day at the farm

Jeremy Clarkson's Hawkstone Lager teases 'big order' for PM

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Jeremy Clarkson, 61, is currently filming for the second series of Prime Video’s Clarkson’s Farm. The former Top Gear presenter took to Twitter today to tell his followers about his bad farming day with “everything going wrong”.

Today isn’t one of them.

Jeremy Clarkson

Jeremy bought a farm in Oxfordshire in 2009, and took the farm over himself in 2019 when the farm keeper died.

The presenter has had his work cut out for him with this latest business venture, but has made a successful TV series out of it.

Jeremy however has admitted that not every day goes as you would expect at the farm.

In view of his 7.6 million followers, he penned: “Some days in farming are very good fun.

“Today isn’t one of them. Everything is going wrong simultaneously.”

Many took to the comments to share their concerns with the star and also share their concerns.

JoDawn said: “As long as it’s not going as wrong as my dog walk went yesterday, you’ll be fine.

“My dog ran sideways into my leg and dislocated the kneecap!”

DaveSimon10 added: “What does not kill you, makes you stronger… apparently.”

Peach4593 commented: “Been quite a mild dryish winter in the Cotswolds, Jeremy.

“Is that good or bad for you?”

Jeremy recently received a health and safety warning due to his promotional pictures for his show’s latest series.

In the promotional photo in question, Jeremy can be seen driving a tractor with his co-star Kaleb lying in the weight box at the front.

Stephanie Berkeley, manager of the Farm Safety Foundation, told Farmers Weekly that Clarkson’s Farm could have encouraged more responsible use of farming equipment.

She stated: “This programme could be a great way to help improve this, so it is a pity that they chose to use this photo displaying such poor safety behaviour.

“Agriculture continues to have the poorest safety record of any occupation in the UK and we are working hard to change that.”

Elizabeth Creed, farm safety consultant at the Institute of Occupational Safety and Health, said it was “highly disappointing” the photo had featured in the promotion for the new series.

She said: “It is frustrating that the team at Clarkson’s Farm did not recognise that their platform has a huge potential for influencing and encouraging a positive safety culture in farming.

“We have suffered a number of fatal incidents this year.”

A Clarkson’s Farm spokesperson has said in a statement to the Daily Star: “Our first series showed Jeremy has great respect for the farming community.

“However, its remit (or the programme) is not a ‘how to guide’ to farmers who already know far more than he does.”

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