Miranda Kerr is copping serious heat after sharing "coronavirus protection" tips from a controversial figure with no medical qualifications.
In a now-deleted post on Instagram the Australian supermodel praised "medical medium" Anthony William's "great advice" which suggests drinking celery juice and removing eggs, dairy, gluten and corn because viruses "love to eat" them.
WATCH surgeon and influencer Dr Joshua Wolrich's take down...
UK surgeon and influencer Dr Joshua Wolrich labelled William a "charlatan" and slammed the Kerr for sharing his misinformation with her 12 million followers.
“ABSOLUTELY NOT," he commented on her post. "Do better with your influence. This ‘virus protection’ guide is full of unscientific nonsense that has ZERO medical validity … Misinformation is dangerous. Stop spreading it.”
Others commented that sharing the 33-page guide "dangerous" and "completely irresponsible".
Wolrich continued in his own post blasting the self-proclaimed "originator of the global celery juice movement" whose advice comes from "communication with gods’".
"The charlatan that is responsible for people dying of cancer every year because they’ve chosen to follow his ‘protocols’ rather than their medical doctors... yet still hasn’t been put in jail? Well that same quack has just claimed celery juice can cure coronavirus... because of course he has. CELERY JUICE CURES NOTHING."
RELATED: This Is Why Everyone Is Drinking Celery Juice Right Now
Ditching your omelette and sloshing down green juice aren't the only harmful hoaxes myths spreading about coronavirus. The internet is awash with conflicting information about how the virus spreads and how best we can protect ourselves.
So just a reminder – the only place to get advice about COVID-19 are trusted sources like the World Health Organisation and the Australian Health Department.