Fans of Our Yorkshire Farm will remember how the Owen family were struggling to make ends meet when they were first introduced to them.
However, years later and it's a completely different story - mum-of-nine Amanda Owen is now able to capitalise on her following and rake in some serious crash through her best-selling books, magazine interviews and adverts.
The Channel 5 docu-series, which shows the trials and tribulations of life on Ravenseat Farm, has captivated thousands of viewers but has been off our screens since 2021 when series five came to an end last November.
The good news is that a new series has been given the green light and it hopefully won't be long until the Owen family are back on our screens.
The show could soon be taken in a new direction too, with Amanda and husband Clive recently announcing they will be moving from their famous Ravenseat Farm home in the Yorkshire Dales.
With Our Yorkshire Farm set to return, here's a look at what Amanda and Clive Owen earn from the hugely popular show.
How much do Amanda and Clive Owen get paid for Our Yorkshire Farm?
YorkshireLive reports that Amanda Owen is set to make £250k annually thanks to her 10 years on TV and her five best-selling books.
The mum is able to make a small fortune through magazine interviews, ads for products such as dog food and the release of several best-selling books since the show began, such as The Yorkshire Shepherd and The Adventures of the Yorkshire Shepherdess.
She has also been able to build their brand through social media and has now racked up an impressive 511,000 followers on Instagram, where she documents life on the farm.
The Sun revealed that the Yorkshire Shepherdess has her own firm, titled the Yorkshire Shepherdess Ltd and her first accounts show she has a cash and assets surplus of £74,411.
The firm has a creditor in the form of a Corporation Tax bill to the tune of £36,456, which means the firm’s earnings, before costs and expenses are deducted, is around £250,000 a year.
However, Amanda has previously admitted that many aspects of farming are not profitable at all.
She said: "It is a funny one that people don’t realise. People say ‘how do you make your money? Do you make your money from wool?’ No, it's literally worthless. We have to shear the sheep purely for the fact that they need shearing.
"They’ve been domesticated for thousands of years, the wool needs to come off so we shear the sheep. But we, you know, get £200 maybe."
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