An expat from the US has been slated online after sharing a number of 'improvements' Aussies could learn from Americans.
Adam Foskey, an American who relocated to Australia, shared the controversial video, 'Some things Australia needs to learn from America', to his TikTok account on Thursday.
Foskey said people 'down under' need to normalise paying for petrol at the pump, rather than walking into the service station.
"You just pay at the touch screen that's attached to the pump, saves time, saves some energy," he said.
He next suggested Mexican restaurants in Australia should provide "free chips and salsa" like their American counterparts.
"When you sit down at a table, you are immediately greeted with a basket of chips and two free salsas, and that's unlimited throughout the night."
Foskey then criticised supermarkets and their lack of variety in food flavours compared to his home country.
"Let's just increase the selection of flavours please, because sometimes I just need my bowl of pumpkin spice Cheerios."
Lastly, the expat said Australia needs to implement hanging traffic lights - as he feels they are more visible to motorists.
"Let's put those traffic lights hanging across the street so cars eight cars back can see what's happening and be in the know."
Foskey's TikTok has amassed more than 100,000 views on the platform in less than 24 hrs - but has drawn severe backlash from offended Aussie viewers.
"Australians actually like each other though. We don't mind going into the petrol station and talking to the attendant," one person commented.
"Wait, so American restaurants can afford to give free stuff, but they can't afford to pay a reasonable wage?" another sniped.
"I really don't think America is in any state to be giving advice," one said.
"Come back to me when you guys have gun control, free healthcare and Paypass debit cards everywhere," a fourth added.
But the criticism appears to be water off a duck's back for Foskey, who has shared several popular TikTok videos comparing the differences between America and Australia.