DAVID Beckham buys his milk from Jeremy Clarkson's farm – leaving the staff"blushing" when he goes in.
The former Manchester United star, 45, shops at the ex-Top Gear host's farmin the Cotswolds.
The presenter bought 1,000 acres ten years ago and last year opened a shop called Diddly Squat Farm, in a bid to be more environmentally friendly.
The ex-England footie player has been spotted picking up essentialfrom Jeremy's store.
Jeremy’s partner Lisa Hogan, 46, revealed that she often see's the sport star on his weekly shopping trips with his daughter Harper, nine.
She said: "He comes in every Sunday with his daughter to get the milk."
Customers can pick up a fresh milk bottle from the Diddly Squat shop, labelled Cow Juice for £1 a litre.
It also sells meat from his sheep, milk from local cows and home-produced rapeseed oil.
Luckily David owns a property close to Jeremy's farm in Chipping Norton, which has a special milk vending machine outside.
Lisa also hinted that the female staff working at the shop are often left "blushing" when David pops in.
She added: “Yeah he’s great and he comes with his kids. It's from the dairy down the road which is amazing.”
The Grand Tour presenter recently said that he wants to be as friendly to the environment as possible on his 1,000 acres.
Speaking to The Sun, he said: “I’m trying. But I’m also trying to grow food. Most of all, I’m trying to grow food but I’m trying to cause the least amount of damage.
“And I’m no different, from what I gather, to any other farmer in the country. Yes, I’m going to use fertiliser, I’m going to use insecticides. But I’m also trying not to ruin the landscape.
“The central message is, this is farming in Britain today. It’s not bad. Please buy British food.”
His new show, Clarkson’s Farm, on Amazon Prime Video, sees the TV veteran in his other role as a farmer.
“OK, here’s the deal. Farming must continue or we will all starve to death. That’s as simple as that.
“I put up owl boxes, I put down turtle dove mix to attract one of the most endangered birds in Britain, we’ve created a sort of boggy area for insects and lizards and so on to come and live.
"And we even have otters living there now.
"It’s a fabulous little business. It now employs four or five people. It’s good food, trying to keep the prices as low as we can."
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