Natasha Oakley and influencers ROASTED for PRETENDING to apply product in sponsored posts

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Instagram ‘snark’ account Celeb Spellcheck has built a huge following by correcting stars’ bad spelling and holding them accountable for their ‘lies’.

And in true form on Thursday, the page, which is run by an anonymous user believed to be a public relations worker in Melbourne in his twenties, focused on the best beauty influencers.

Natasha Oakley and designer and fashion stylist Lana Wilkinson were absolutely passionate about pretending to apply the product to their skin in sponsored posts, especially since they had supposedly been given a significant amount to spit up the brand.

“I can’t take this bullshit!” Top influencers, including Natasha Oakley (pictured), 30, were absolutely ROASTED Thursday by Instagram ‘snark’ account Celeb Spellcheck, for PRETENDING to apply skincare products in sponsored posts

“ We all know influencers don’t always use the products they promote – but even using them in the ad is next-level, ” Celeb Spellcheck wrote on their last post, alongside a smiling face.

The account showed a clip of Lana in her home pretending to ‘dab’ a skin care product on her face and décolleté.

“I’m just going to put it on my face and then I’m done,” she told her followers, before pretending to squeeze the product out of the tube.

Mikken: `` We all know influencers don't always use the products they promote - but even using them in the ad is next-level, '' Celeb Spellcheck wrote with the post, alongside an emoji with a smiling face.  Pictured is designer and fashion stylist Lana Wilkinson

Mikken: `` We all know influencers don't always use the products they promote - but even using them in the ad is next-level, '' Celeb Spellcheck wrote with the post, alongside an emoji with a smiling face.  Pictured is designer and fashion stylist Lana Wilkinson

Mikken: “ We all know influencers don’t always use the products they promote – but even using them in the ad is next-level, ” Celeb Spellcheck wrote with the post, alongside an emoji with a smiling face. Pictured is designer and fashion stylist Lana Wilkinson

Running the Moves: The account showed a clip of Lana in her house pretending to squeeze out skin care product and 'dabbed' it on her face and décolleté

Running the Moves: The account showed a clip of Lana in her house pretending to squeeze out skin care product and 'dabbed' it on her face and décolleté

Running the Moves: The account showed a clip of Lana in her house pretending to squeeze out skin care product and ‘dabbed’ it on her face and décolleté

“And then I’m going to post a little bit here too, because I’m a little dry,” she added, pointing to her plunging neckline.

‘Just constantly [dabbing]she said, tapping her skin with a bare hand.

The second clip in the post featured none other than bikini model and entrepreneur Natasha Oakley, 30, who seemed to dab the tiniest amount of an expensive Lancôme serum on her cheekbones.

Expensive Product: The second clip in the post featured none other than bikini model and entrepreneur Natasha, who seemed to dab the tiniest amount of a pricey Lancôme serum on her cheekbones

Expensive Product: The second clip in the post featured none other than bikini model and entrepreneur Natasha, who seemed to dab the tiniest amount of a pricey Lancôme serum on her cheekbones

Expensive Product: The second clip in the post featured none other than bikini model and entrepreneur Natasha, who seemed to dab the tiniest amount of a pricey Lancôme serum on her cheekbones

Celeb Spellcheck followers were quick to respond below the post, with one writing, ‘I can’t handle this nonsense’.

Another suggested they deserve an ‘Oscar for the best fake application of products’.

One suggested that “ it would take literally the same amount of effort to just use the product in the video, ” while another was annoyed that influencers were generally paid thousands to not even use the products.

Criticism: Followers of Celeb Spellcheck were quick to respond below the post, with one writing, 'I can't handle this nonsense'.  Another suggested they deserve an `` Oscar for Best Fake Application. ''

Criticism: Followers of Celeb Spellcheck were quick to respond below the post, with one writing, 'I can't handle this nonsense'.  Another suggested they deserve an `` Oscar for Best Fake Application. ''

Criticism: Followers of Celeb Spellcheck were quick to respond below the post, with one writing, ‘I can’t handle this nonsense’. Another suggested they deserve an ‘Oscar for the best fake application of products’

It wasn’t all negative though, with one Celeb Spellcheck described as the “ saltiest page ” on Instagram.

Influencing, including sponsored posts on Instagram, can be a very lucrative act.

Since her starring role in the 2019 season of Married At First Sight, Martha Kalifatidis has become a full-time influencer and brand ambassador.

Celeb Spellcheck Explained

Celeb Spellcheck started a few years ago as an account that made fun of the bad spelling of Instagram models, but has since become a platform to confront influencers about their lies and irresponsible behavior.

The profile is also a hub for user-submitted gossip about influencers.

Celeb Spellcheck has been criticized in recent months, with Tayla Damir accusing the page of “ bullying. ”

Online Presence: Influencing, including sponsored posts on Instagram, can be a very lucrative act.  Since starring in the 2019 season of Married At First Sight, Martha Kalifatidis (pictured), 32, has become a full-time influencer and brand ambassador

Online Presence: Influence, including sponsored posts on Instagram, can be a very lucrative act.  Since starring in the 2019 season of Married At First Sight, Martha Kalifatidis (pictured), 32, has become a full-time influencer and brand ambassador

Online Presence: Influencing, including sponsored posts on Instagram, can be a very lucrative act. Since starring in the 2019 season of Married At First Sight, Martha Kalifatidis (pictured), 32, has become a full-time influencer and brand ambassador

Daily Mail Australia is not suggesting that Martha or other celebrities pretend to use products in their sponsored posts.

Martha, 32, told Daily Mail Australia last year that she ‘never in her wildest dreams’ believed that creating sponsored messages at home would become her full-time job, and expressed surprise at how financially viable it is.

While Martha hasn’t revealed the exact amount she’ll charge for branded content, she’s estimated to make as much as $ 3,000 for a single sponsored selfie.

Cashing In: In a conversation with Daily Mail Australia last year, Martha said she 'never in her wildest dreams' believed that creating sponsored messages at home would become her full-time job.  She's estimated to make up to $ 3,000 for a single sponsored selfie

Cashing In: In a conversation with Daily Mail Australia last year, Martha said she 'never in her wildest dreams' believed that creating sponsored messages at home would become her full-time job.  She's estimated to make up to $ 3,000 for a single sponsored selfie

Cashing In: In a conversation with Daily Mail Australia last year, Martha said she ‘never in her wildest dreams’ believed that creating sponsored messages at home would become her full-time job. She’s estimated to make up to $ 3,000 for a single sponsored selfie

When asked how she spends her impressive earnings, Martha explained that she invests it all in her own top secret venture.

‘I’m working on something of my own. It’s gonna take a while. This is now a springboard. It has opened so many doors for me, ” said the aspiring entrepreneur.

‘I clearly now have a large platform. It just catapults your brand or whatever you are about to start. It’s like a nice lead. I imagine the hardest thing for most new brands is to get a platform. ‘

Authentic: Daily Mail Australia is not suggesting that Martha or other Married At First Sight stars are merely pretending to use products in their sponsored posts

Authentic: Daily Mail Australia is not suggesting that Martha or other Married At First Sight stars are merely pretending to use products in their sponsored posts

Authentic: Daily Mail Australia is not suggesting that Martha or other Married At First Sight stars are merely pretending to use products in their sponsored posts