The Owens have shared an insight into their wedding day.
Amanda and Clive, best known for appearing on Our Yorkshire Farm’s, shared a sweet, previously unseen wedding snap on Saturday’s instalment of the show.
The episode was dedicated to the lambing season, and the family were seen pulling together for the Easter rush, the Daily Star reports.
They were rescuing lambs who had been separated from their mothers and ensuring they were properly fed and looked after.
After a power cut at the farm, Amanda spent some time to reflect on her wedding to hubby Clive, as the couple shared a sweet snap of their big day.
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In the picture, Amanda could be seen sporting a stunning white veil and gorgeous wedding dress, patterned with a green floral design.
The stunning shepherdess donned a pair of white silk gloves for the occasion, as she stood stroking a beautiful brown and white horse that stood between the couple.
Clive, meanwhile, was suited in a lavish black suit and patterned waistcoat, along with a burgundy cravat.
The pair, who wed in 2000, looked a vision of romance in the sweet snap, surrounded by lush greenery in their rural setting.
The couple share nine children together, and though Clive isn’t originally from a farming background, has lived at the farm in Ravenseat for 25 years.
The farm was already in his possession when the duo met.
Clive admits he fell for Amanda despite their 21 year age gap, and when Amanda turned up at his doorstep to borrow a “tup”, or male sheep, he found himself immediately attracted to her.
“I do remember this six-foot something woman knocked on the door. I was very taken with her. You couldn’t not be,” Clive said.
Amanda, meanwhile, recalled: “It was a slow burn thing we kind of got to know each other. Made friends first then went out a little bit together.
“With us both coming from non-farming backgrounds we were kind of peas in a pod really but we didn’t know that at the time.”
Before exchanging vows with Amanda, Clive was married once before, and has two children from his previous marriage.
But after he met Amanda in 1996, the rest was history.
Their farm has more than 1,000 years of history, with Amanda previously telling The Home Page: “You feel very temporary, like we’re just part of the bigger story before it’s passed on to someone else.”
Elsewhere on Saturday night’s programme, the kids helped to fix a lamb’s broken leg when they came across it limping around a field.
Amanda has often reflected on how the farm is a learning experience for the youngsters, as they learn practical skills – as well as becoming more acquainted with life and death.
As one sheep sadly died, Violet and Edith were sent out to retrieve its tag information, and hardly seemed fazed by the maggots crawling across its wool or the sad state of the animal.
Violet has said in the past that she wants to be a vet when she’s older, so it’s all good practice.