Our Yorkshire Farm star Amanda Owen’s next business venture revealed – and it’s worlds away from Channel 5 show | The Sun

TELLY farmer Amanda Owen is plotting her own range of grub and homewares after trademarking her Yorkshire Shepherdess moniker.

Fresh from her split from husband Clive, she plans to make a mint from products including a food and drink range and homewares.

Newly filed documents also suggest Amanda intends to launch her own calendar.

It comes as the star of Channel 5’s Our Yorkshire Farm strikes out on her own following the breakdown of her marriage.

The documents, lodged with the UK government’s Intellectual Property Office, grant her permission to flog a range of items featuring Yorkshire Shepherdess branding.

The application has been passed by trademark lawyers and her copyright will stay in place for 10 years.

Read More on Amanda Owen

Our Yorkshire Farm’s Amanda Owen returns to social media after ANOTHER hiatus

Amanda Owen fans bitterly disappointed as Ravenseat unexpectedly closes its doors

Amanda is already a best-selling author after shooting to fame with her family on shows like Our Yorkshire Farm.

The mum-of-nine has gained a legion of loyal fans since the hit Channel 5 TV show first appeared on our screens back in 2018.

In 2022 it was revealed she’d split from her husband Clive but they continue to work the remote farm together

And now she’s plotting to cash on her name still further.

Most read in News TV

girl power

Holly Willoughby snubs Phillip Schofield in tribute to This Morning replacement


Diversity star Jordan Banjo's newborn son rushed to hospital with horror illness


Emotional Mark Wright shares why he can't refuse work in new travel show


X Factor's Tesco Mary unrecognisable 13 years after show & 6st weight loss

A legal source said: “First, the trademark bolsters her ability to take action against third parties who may be using the relevant name in the course of trade without consent.

“The mere presence of these kinds of trade marks on the register can also act as a deterrent, where a third party is considering using the name without their consent.

“Secondly, it improves her ability to enter into agreements to commercialise her personal brand. By way of example, she may wish to license out the trademarks to partners and earn royalties that way.”

Source: Read Full Article