HOUSEHOLD favourites such as Marmite, Flora and Persil may be hard to find at Tesco stores following a row between the supermarket giant and Unilever.
Other Unilever products, including PG Tips tea and Ben & Jerry's ice cream, were also unavailable on Tesco's online store, but it was the sudden absence of Marmite which prompted national furore.
Other supermarkets have also entered price talks with Unilever.
"Due to our refusal to accept what we consider to be an unjustified price increase, we may experience some supply issues on certain Unilever products", a SuperValue spokesman has confirmed.
Tesco has opted to stop stocking a large range of products, produced by Unilever and their associated brands, citing cost increases because of the weak pound.
As of late Wednesday evening, Unilever's products were no longer available on Tesco's online site, but a shortage has not yet affected brick and mortar Tesco stores.
'These figures don't quite dispel our view that the falling out with Britain's number one supermarket is largely a sideshow as far as the group's annual earnings are concerned: Unilever still looks on track to deliver sector-leading volume growth, operating margin improvement and cash flow, ' said Odeluga.
Earlier this year, the firm posted profits of around £2 billion for the first half of 2016.
Helen Dickinson, the chief executive of the British Retail Consortium, believes the impact of the pound devaluation would eventually hit the consumers.
Mr Pitkethly added that he was confident that the dispute with Tesco would be "resolved very quickly".
It comes as Unilever's finance chief, Graeme Pitkethly, said: "In the United Kingdom, which accounts for 5% of turnover, prices should start to increase to cover the cost of imported goods due to weaker sterling".
Retailers are facing rising costs of goods and materials from the plunging value of the pound since the Brexit vote, but are under pressure to keep prices low in a competitive market.
That prompted Unilever to halt deliveries to the company, sparking a shortage of its branded goods on the supermarket's shelves, while the hashtag #MarmiteGate trended on Twitter.
"No one wants to put prices up ahead of Christmas".
Liberal Democrat leader Tim Farron blamed the Government, saying: "The chaos around Brexit is now hitting our supermarket shelves".
Prime Minister Theresa May's official spokeswoman said: "It's a decision for companies how they market and sell their products".