Jeremy Clarkson is considering selling hipsters the cannabis that has infested his lovely Cotswold farm.
Jeremy Clarkson is considering selling the marijuana that has invaded his idyllic Cotswold farm to hipsters.
Hipsters may be interested in buying the marijuana that has infested Jeremy Clarkson’s lovely Cotswold estate.
JEREMY CLARKSON is considering selling hipsters a drink made from a plant that has taken over his Diddly Squat farm in the Cotswolds.
Jeremy Clarkson, 61, is enraged that he can’t burn brome or kill it with pesticides because of climate change legislation. The presenter of Clarkson’s Farm wants to offer it as a drink to health-conscious people and “thin urban women who like to start their day with a glass of green slime.”
“This must be the way farmers have to think now,” he remarked.
“I have no doubt it will have minimal nutritional value and taste like a piece of marzipan-flavored Marmite,” the car expert said on his show, “but that is of no consequence to the young, the slender, and the ignorant.”
It comes after his attempt to sell fish in his farm shop was stymied when animals ate his trout.
Who Wants To Become A Multimillionaire? is a game show in which contestants compete for a chance to win money. The host purchased 250 fish for a lake on his country estate with the intention of selling them at his Diddly Squat Farm Shop.
He even put up electric fences to keep otters away from his catch, as well as netting to keep hungry herons and cormorants away.
“None of the fish I planted are for sale in the shop,” Jeremy revealed to shoppers at a brilliant sign outside his Oxfordshire enterprise.
“This is because they’ve all been devoured by the heron, the cormorants, the otter family, or me. They were fantastic. Sorry.’’
Some of the fish were also lost when the lake’s banks were broken owing to severe rain.
The Grand Tour host has earlier stated about his experiment, “I ordered 250 trout.” Cormorants from the coast, as well as a family of otters from who knows where, have arrived. A heron can also be seen.
“An electric fence keeps the otters out, nets keep the cormorants at bay, and a pontoon keeps the trout cool.
“I couldn’t believe it either,” the author admits, “but it appears to be real.”
His new farm shop is popular with visitors, but not so much with residents, who are annoyed by the increased traffic on the property.
Jeremy has had a difficult time since buying his Chipping Norton home since he has had to cope with a variety of problems. “In a Nutshell: Brinkwire News.”