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and send the products straight from these Chinese shops, so you don't need to have them at home,' she said.And Ms Jia is not alone, as the practice is gathering speed with now around 80,000 people sending goods to China.
Beaches like Puerto Galera, Boracay, and the various beaches in Cebu rake in tourists from around the world all year round because of their pristine and cool blue waters and fine, white-sand shores.
Their products in the limelight through these Chinese middle-men comes at no cost at all for Australian brands.
The two-minute clip begins with an instructor - dressed in a smart black suit and white shirt - telling the vice girls that social media, such as Chinese Twitter, is not only the best way to market themselves to 'rich clients' but also to siphon off 'losers'.
Now 'daigou stores', which stock up on the most popular products, are popping up across major cities, where budding entrepreneurs can take their customers' shopping lists and find what they need.
With such lucrative deals at stake, many have questioned why large Australian firms break into the Chinese market themselves.
The trend of Chinese expats buying Australian products and sending them back home is growing as thousands are making small fortunes off the practice.
The 'middle-man' tactics are known as 'daigou' in Chinese, which translates as 'buying on behalf of' and one 18-year-old in Sydney is in hot demand with eager buyers in her motherland.
A nice place to start would be the Dao-Dao Islands some seven to ten minutes away from the seaport, when riding a motorboat.
It is a rather big island, with an area size of about 1.1057 hectares.
When Sherry Jia isn't concentrating on her business degree, she is busy searching stores for the latest Australian products Chinese people are craving.
Baby formula, Weet-Bix cereal and confectionery treats have all been big hits in recent years as Jia keeps up to date with the latest demands and posts them to her We Chat account.'They heard that Australian products are better than Chinese products and they want me to buy stuff for them,' Ms Jia told SBS World News.
It has enabled thousands of 'daigous' to document and broadcast the array of Australian products that are on offer.