Earlier this week Evans faced huge backlash by promoting a special lamp – with a price tag of $15,000 – which he claimed could fight coronavirus. His claims were swiftly slammed by the Australian Medical Association.
Evans even went on to claim that his family use the 'hybrid subtle energy revitalisation platform' every day.
'It works to optimise your health, wellness, and athletic performance by aligning and balancing the energy of every cell in your body,' he claimed
Evans also said the lamp is programmed with thousands of recipes with 'a couple on there for Wuhan coronavirus that you may be interested in'.
There is zero evidence that Pete’s lamp has an effect on the virus.
'This guy just doesn't get it. Pete Evans is trying to sell a $15,000 fancy light machine to vulnerable and frightened people to protect them against COVID-19,' a spokesman for the AMA said on Twitter.
'He is not a doctor. He is not a scientist. He is a chef.'
Lucas is also a staunch believer of conspiracy theories regarding the 5G network – a new, high-speed technology - and its alleged link to the coronavirus outbreak.
She compared the movement questioning the safety of 5G technology to the #MeToo movement for sexual harassment.
'Why has it been proven that microwave radiation (EMF) is a powerful immune suppressant, harmful to humans, animals, plants - yet telco companies are installing the towers on top of schools, hospitals and near our homes... whilst we are in lockdown?,' she asked her followers.
Australian Medical Association federal councillor Dr Antonio Di Dio described both Lucas and Burrow's actions as irresponsible.
'Individuals who have a voice such as celebrities have a responsibility to use that voice appropriately at all times, but especially at a time like this,' Dr Di Dio told The Daily Telegraph.