Matt Roloff is clearing up some “misconceptions” about the way forward for his household’s farm.
Following his divorce from Amy Roloff in May 2016, Little Individuals, Massive World audiences have watched the previous couple brazenly focus on potentialities about what may occur to their Oregon property, the place they raised their 4 kids — twins Jeremy and Zach, each 29, daughter Molly, 25, and youngest son Jacob, 22 — and proceed to yearly develop and promote pumpkins.
In a prolonged assertion posted on Instagram Thursday, the household patriarch set the report straight and revealed the place issues at present stand with the farm — and ex-wife Amy.
“Clarification! The Future of the farm! Sometimes people get so far astray of the truth we have to write direct messages to correct all the assumptions,” started Matt, who confirmed that the farm will probably be open for pumpkin season within the fall.
“We are getting quite a number of inquiries asking if we are still open for Pumpkin Season this fall. Answer is yes … pumpkin seeds went into the ground 3 days ago. :)),” he continued.
The TLC persona then defined “the buyout option” that he and Amy, who has continued to reside within the household residence since their divorce, have agreed upon.
“I don’t think people understand the buyout option… let me explain.. despite what you see on TV … I have chosen to buy (and Amy has chosen to sell) me only one side of the farm At this time.. Not the original farmstead … not the side with the pumpkin patch or her house.. for now she is only selling me her partial share of ownership in the side (DW) that I live on. She will remain in her house (and on the farm) and 1/2 owner of our original farm until she decides to leave… At that time we will jointly work to sell the side she lives on together,” he wrote. “This may happen in the future but it’s not happening yet! The only change (for now) is that I will take title to the DW and can decide to remodel it to be more accessible with a lower kitchen or walk-in shower like my home in Arizona.”
Matt, 57, famous that though “the future may be different,” he’s specializing in the current: “but Now is Now …and this is where we are at this moment in time…. Maybe one of the kids will eventually buy it?? Who knows?”
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In a follow-up remark, Matt defined that the size of a LPBW episode and when footage is recorded can impression how viewers perceive the storyline.
“There are many many more things To clarify that will surprise many of you (details that are too laborious) to make good TV so sometimes content is condensed into the hour show,” he wrote. “Sometimes what they capture at one point becomes old news by the time the show airs. I say my favorite color is Red… then 6 months later it changed to blue. How does a TV show deal with that type of dynamic? That’s a silly example but hopefully makes the point to most of you. I know some will never understand the production process.”
He concluded: “Either way… at some point I hope to find the right forum to go online and answer many more misconceptions and clarify things from my personal perspective.. I hope to do that soon.”
Since Matt and Amy’s 27-year marriage legally ended three years in the past, the exes have continued to star alongside each other on LPBW — and each have discovered love.
Matt is relationship girlfriend and farm supervisor Caryn Chandler, who’re collectively splitting their time between Oregon and Arizona.
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In the meantime, Amy, 54, is relationship her boyfriend of practically three years, Chris Marek.
In a current episode of LPBW, Amy admitted that marriage continues to be “very, very important” to her.
“Even though I’m divorced, I still value and will hold up high the whole concept, the reason, the purpose that marriage is here,” she advised producers. “And if by chance I get to do that again, I would still put everything that I can, as best as I can, to make it work.”
“Chris doesn’t express commitment. It’s definitely more of an indirect way, so, you know, I was pleasantly surprised that he is open to marriage,” she added. “I’m not here to push him, I’m not here for him to do something that he is nowhere [near] ready for. But if marriage is meant to happen for me again, the second time, then I would sing ‘Hallelujah.’”