Jeremy Clarkson has issued an alarming warning to buyers of his new cider.
the Old top gear the presenter is the owner of Hawkstone Lager, a brand of beer and cider made by Cotswold Brewing Co in Gloucestershire using ingredients from Clarkson’s Diddly Squat farm – where his Amazon Prime series is made, Clarkson’s Farmis rotated.
In a Tweet shared on Friday (July 21), Clarkson warned that a production issue meant some of his recently released cider bottles “could explode”.
“F*** f*** f*** f*** f*** f***,” began the speaker’s obscenity.
“There has been a huge amount of c**k up and as a result, there is a very slim chance that some of our Hawkstone CIDER liqueurs, not so easy to say, could explode.”
He warned consumers to check the cap on their bottles for product code L3160.
“If the cap has code L3160, open it underwater, empty it and contact us for a refund. Info@Hawkstone.co,” he said.
“Really sorry about this but otherwise the beer was fine and still good. Apple cider, too, in the bottle is not affected. That’s almost all of them.
One follower shared a photo of a bottle of his wine with a faulty product code, to which Clarkson replied: “Open it while wearing a mask. damaged locker suit.” 2009 movie damaged lockerof course, starring Jeremy Renner in armor as a bomb disposal expert.
On Facebook, Clarkson’s farm explained in a statement that “a small amount” of cider was over-fermented.
“If you have any of these, it’s important to dispose of them now under running water and with care as they come in glass bottles,” the statement said.
“Then take a picture of the hats and we’ll send you a new batch or refund… whichever you choose.
“If you’ve been drinking cider, please don’t worry – we’re all sorry.”
Last month, the 63-year-old presenter warned Clarkson’s Farm fans that they’ll have a bit of a wait for the show’s third season.
“We really won’t finish filming until October,” he told his Instagram followers.
“There are some things we are working on but won’t be able to solve until then. So it’s still some time away.
The documentary series follows Clarkson as he tries to make his farm in the Cotswolds profitable.
The show will return for a third season despite reports that Amazon has “severed ties” with Clarkson following a controversy over his obnoxious Meghan Markle columnist last December.
Clarkson issued a lengthy public apology on his Instagram account at the time saying he “felt sick” to realize he had made a “complete mistake” in writing the column that became the UK’s most-complained IPSO article to date by the UK’s press watchdog.