JEREMY Clarkson was left stunned after 'protesters' dumped three tonnes of compost on his Range Rover.
Jeremy, 61, arrived at his Diddly Squat farm in Oxfordshire with his partner Lisa Hogan on Tuesday to find his car being covered in mushroom compost.
But it was all part of a prank organised by Ant & Dec's Saturday Night Takeaway – and the protesters were actually paid actors.
On Tuesday the so-called protesters stormed the farm and ran around naked before using a digger to dump the massive load of compost on the Grand Tour star's green motor.
The mock protest was over plans to expand Clarkson's farm in Chadlington, Oxfordshire, and supposed fears that could increase traffic in the village and damage the soil.
The supposed activists, who emerged from tents near the farm shop, used graffiti to write "Save our Turf, Save the Earth".
The Clarkson's Farm star looked gobsmacked as he watched the faux activists vandalise his car and property.
The group were cheering and waving placards, one of which read: "Soil has feelings, Clarkson doesn't."
Another of the apparent protesters could be seen on the roof of the vehicle, egging on others by shouting and raising his fists.
Meanwhile a third figure directed the digger towards the car, jeering the whole time.
As a mountain of mushroom compost was tipped over the vehicle, the TV personality looked taken aback with feigned disgust.
He then wandered over to his newly-covered Range Rover to examine just what had been dumped all over his pristine motor.
Elsewhere during the protest, one of the staged activists was filmed running and dancing naked.
A fake police officer even tried to diffuse the situation and prevent the protester from getting close to the former Top Gear presenter.
Speaking to MailOnline, one onlooker compared the scene to 'something out of a Monty Python movie' and confessed that they 'felt sorry' for the celebrity farm owner.
"First there was a naked man being chased by a policeman and then this digger appears out of nowhere and dumps all this stuff all over the car," they said.
"What really shocked me was that Clarkson didn't say a word, which is not like him at all," the witness said.
"Normally he has an opinion on everything, but he just stood there silent as all this stuff landed on his car.
"But what really surprised me is that the police didn't do anything," the unnamed eye-witness continued.
"Soon after the car was covered in compost, they just left and so did Clarkson. Then some people from the farm started cleaning up the car as the protestors looked on."
Clarkson bought the country estate in 2008 and this year starred in Amazon Prime show Clarkson's Farm.
The TV presenter opened a farm shop last year to sell merchandise and food produced at his Diddly Squat Farm.
Some locals recently voiced concerns over an increase in traffic to the village as tourists travel from far and wide to visit the farm shop.
And residents were further upset when the star revealed he now wants to build a restaurant in an old lambing shed on his land.
Writing about their reaction in his latest Sunday Times column, Clarkson said that his suggestion had "gone down like a shower of sick with a few red-trouser people in my local village”.
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