JEREMY Clarkson has begged his fans to complain to Amazon as his farm show, set in Oxfordshire, has not been renewed for a second season.

Clarkson's Farm saw the former Top Gear presenter, 61, take on the challenge of running his 1,000-acre Diddly Squat Farm located between Chipping Norton and Chadlington in West Oxfordshire.

While the documentary series has proved hugely popular among viewers, and has made a nationwide celebrity of local farmer Kaleb Cooper, another season is not in production.

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Mr Clarkson dispelled rumours about the filming of season two on Twitter and told viewers to 'write to Amazon' if they want one, as it is 'their decision'. 

Writing on Twitter, the TV star said: "Dear everyone. There has been some speculation that a second series of our farming programme has been commissioned.

"It has not but we are hopeful."

However, he also added that it had not been 'cancelled'.

Disappointed fans quickly set up petitions to create more Diddly Farm content.

Created by Dan H on, a petition titled 'Amazon must produce series 2 of Clarkson's Farm' has collected 42 signatures.

A statement from the petitioner says: "Amazon, please let there be a second series of Clarkson's Farm.

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"This show has been well-loved by millions.

"It has brought farming to the map, it is funny and I have not seen any negative comments about the show by anyone."

Another eager fan, Christopher King, wrote: "The show is not only entertaining but very informative as far as farming is concerned in this country.

"It is far, far better than the usual rubbish and repeats shown on TV." 

Despite him knowing nothing about farming, Mr Clarkson's hit show follows him during a gruelling year when he decided to try to run the large farm he bought in 2008.

It was first broadcast by Amazon Prime on June 11 and since then millions of people have tuned in to see the broadcaster lean on a group of agricultural associates led by Mr Cooper, 21, his shepherdess Ellen and his land agent Charlie Ireland.

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While providing tonnes of entertainment for viewers with his failures at the farm, the show's success – and the opening of the Diddly Squat Farm Shop – has created problems for villagers.

Last month, the Oxford Mail reported that cars queued up on nearby roads approaching the farm the day after the release of the hit series, and even police were called .