Fashion blogger Ashley Foy is urging women to be more stylish with their clothing as a way to reduce the spread of disease.
“I think we are going to need to take a long look at how we dress,” Ms Foy told the BBC.
“Do we wear more smart clothing?
Do we wear less smart clothing?”
Ms Foys clothing has attracted attention in recent weeks, with one magazine describing it as “the perfect gift for the season”.
She has been accused of being a hypocrite, as she wears a smart skirt and dress.
“The idea of wearing a smart dress to a function or a function with a lot of people around me, I just don’t think that is going to be the best idea,” she said.
“And I know I’m not the only one who thinks that.
I mean, how many times have we seen a young woman walking down the street and she has a black skirt and a dress and she just goes for it and walks off?”
“I just think we need to get back to basics.”
Ms Fries new collection, called Smart Shorts, has also sparked criticism from many people, including many in the fashion industry.
“There is a big need for smart clothing that is not only smart, but fashionable, and not just about looks,” Ms Fisher said.
However, Ms Fisher has also criticised fashion bloggers for being too picky.
“They need to be able to see their style,” she told the ABC.
“It’s all about what you look like, not what you say.”
A spokeswoman for the American Society of Fashion Editors said it was up to individual designers and bloggers to choose their own styles.
“We have a long tradition of individual designers choosing their own clothes and styles and we believe that style is best represented by creating a style that fits and fits a specific customer’s needs,” a spokesperson for the ASA told the Sydney Morning Herald.
The Australian Competition and Consumer Commission said the issue was a “difficult one” for the regulator.
“While the ASA does not have jurisdiction over the Australian fashion industry, it does take action against those who engage in misleading advertising,” the agency said.