The 40-year-old admitted she gets around limits imposed on buying baby formula at Coles, Woolworths and chemists by raiding shelves with groups of her friends.
While it's legal, the practice has left Australian parents outraged at their now reduced access to the once freely accessible product.
So enormous is the demand from China that Aptamil has increased its production of its formula by 50 per cent in the past three months.
A Chinese woman who sends shipments of baby formula back to her homeland says the practice is 'good for Australia', despite it leaving supermarket shelves empty.
Song Chen moved to Newcastle, in New South Wales, three years ago and soon after began shipping boxes of the milk powder back to China, where it is in huge demand.
Now every Thursday night call is also a live Webcast!
Every Monday night, A Foreign Affair hosts a free, live phone conference where you can talk candidly about international dating with someone who truly knows it inside and out.Earlier this year Woolworths announced it would be sending its homebrand products to China, feeding the endless appetite of the nation.Some international shoppers are happy to pay prices marked up to 1000 per cent, so sought after is the high quality milk powder.Aware of the controversy surrounding the booming demand for baby formula in Asia, Ms Chen defended her work, claiming it was good for the nation's economy.'I think it kind of helps Australia's economy, it's expensive baby milk formula,' she said.'Not many (Australian) people buy the expensive ones, they only buy the cheap ones, it's all Chinese people who buy the expensive ones.'Photos posted by Ms Chen to online social media platforms show her running friends through the process from the supermarket to her home, and even shipping.It comes a day after the full extent of China's insatiable thirst for high quality baby formula, and the large shipments heading overseas daily, were revealed.A Foreign Affair offers an entire host of services to ensure the success of our clients.