Strictly Come Dancing star Kelvin Fletcher was left foaming at the mouth after stockpilers had swiped all of the loo roll, leaving the shelves empty.
His frustrations landed just days before the UK went into its second Covid-19 lockdown, which began on November 5 (today) and will end on December 2.
The 36-year-old had ventured to his local Waitrose and was baffled that the mass panic buying had started all over again.
In the snap, which he shared to Instagram, only a few Andrex wipes remained on the top level but all other tissue products had been swiped away.
Sharing the image on his platform, the angry soap star penned: "Who are you people?!"
Bringing shame to those who had stockpiled, he continued to fume, adding: "Stop the bus I want to get off. #datlyf."
His post was met with thousands of comments from other celebrity chums, who took great pride in airing their grievances too.
Top Gear presenter Paddy McGuinness was left in total shock, exclaiming: "F**k my life. That is mind blowing."
Unsurprised composer Nigel Clarke said: "Here we go again!"
Former co-star star Charley Webb, who was better known for playing Debbie Dingle on the soap, explained: "Don't! I cannot cope!!!!!"
While Vernon Kay, showed his dismay, fuming: "People don't poop more in lock down!! Behave people..."
Today, England will enter a month-long lockdown due to the spread of Covid-19 and in hope of stemming the pandemic to fundamentally save lives during the colder months.
As a result, all pubs, restaurants and non-essential shops have been forced to close for the second time this year.
Supermarkets, restaurants – that offer a delivery service – and food shops selling essential items will remain open.
Like the previous lockdown, measures such as limitations on certain popular goods (such as toilet roll) will come into force, along with bringing back the two metre queuing system and mandatory face mask wearing will continue as normal.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson wanted to trigger lockdown now, in the hopes of giving families a chance of spending Christmas with their loved ones.
Mr Johnson said: "Christmas is going to be different this year, perhaps very different, but it's my sincere hope and belief that by taking tough action now we can allow families across the country to be together."