Jeremy Clarkson shared a tweet about farmers being more vital than doctors and firefighters on Tuesday night, amid the government referencing the celebrity's famous farm earlier in the day.
The 63-year-old is the star of Clarkson's Farm - a series which documents his attempts at running his Diddly Squat farm in the Cotswolds.
The programme, which was renewed for a third series, has him attempting the challenge of farming the land himself with no experience.
It also stars Kaleb Cooper, a young farm worker who advises Jeremy on the technical details of using farming equipment and aids him with many tasks.
And now, Jeremy took to his social media to share some 'wise words' from Kaleb.
"You need a doctor once a year maybe and a fireman once in a lifetime if you’re unlucky," he said.
"But you need a farmer three times a day. Wise words from Kaleb Cooper."
Fans agreed with the sentiment and took to the comment section to praise Kaleb's words.
"Farmers are the backbone of civilization," one user said.
Another posted: "Farmers are so vital. We don't give them enough credit, your show about your Farm shows what Farmers have to go through."
"Kaleb deserves his own show," one posted.
It comes as the former Top Gear presenter found himself in a row over his plans to allow greater visitor access to his farm and its attached shop.
After the release of the show, tourists came to the Cotswolds in large groups, causing issues with the locals.
Jeremy wanted to extend the car park to accommodate 70 vehicles but West Oxfordshire District Council opposed it.
They claimed the extension would add traffic problems to the spot.
Jeremy was previously disputing with the local authority when the council shut down his restaurant after it was allegedly opened without planning permission.
Downing Street denied that the proposal to make it easier to turn farm buildings into retail spaces had been made with Clarkson’s problems in mind.
Prime Minister Rishi Sunak made a speech at the Farm to Fork conference, alongside supermarket bosses, industry chiefs and Whitehall officials.
With Kaleb in attendance, Mr Sunak said: “We want to give British farmers greater freedoms to make the best use of their existing buildings, whether that’s for a Diddly Squat-style farm shop or a processing facility.
“So we’re going to consult on targeted changes to the planning system that enable exactly that and support our rural economy.”