Entertainment

Amy Schumer hilariously responds to doppelgänger photo in Celina 52 Truck Stop tweet

Amy Schumer has responded after her lookalike went viral on Twitter.

ICYMI, Twitter account Celina 52 Truck Stop shared a hilarious post in which a trucker, who goes by the name Amelia, stopped by the truck stop to “redeem her Cranking The Hog Reward Points.”

READ MORE: Amy Schumer jokingly lashes out at Emma Stone, Emily Blunt and John Krasinski in Instagram posts

“Who says only men drive trucks??” the tweet read, which featured a picture of Amelia wearing the satire page’s merch. “Big Rig driver Amelia stopped in this morning to redeem her Cranking The Hog Reward Points for this brand new mini fridge valued at over $500 due to the Monster Energy branding. Thanks for continuing to let us service you!”

Celina 52 Truck Stop shared a hilarious post of Amy Schumer’s lookalike. (Twitter)

It was only after several followers began to point out her resemblance to Schumer that their post went viral.

The Trainwreck star has since responded to the post, tweeting, “Wait, what’s going on at a truck stop? -me,” to which the truck stop account replied, “I’d like to know too.”

Amy Schumer
Twitter users pointed out the woman’s uncanny resemblance to comedian Amy Schumer. (Instagram)

When their initial post went viral, Celina 52 attempted to calm things down, responding, “Quit calling her Amy Schumer. Amy Schumer doesn’t have a tattoo for accidentally running over a pedestrian.”

READ MORE: Amy Schumer reveals she has been diagnosed with Lyme disease

According to The New York Post, Danny Brine — who claims to be a truck stop shift manager and social media assistant — said that Amelia’s “teardrop tattoo story is real” and says that Celina 52 Truck Stop is indeed a real place.

Brine also claims Celina 52 is just a pseudonym for the actual truck stop, which is located in Upper Cumberland, Tennessee, and that the real reason for the fake name is due to the business’s social media accounts often containing offensive and racist content.

“Due to our content, we must use this name,” Brine explained. “The real location has been around since the early ’80s.”

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