Deadly coronavirus is continuing to sweep the world, and many people are now desperately finding ways to protect themselves from Covid-19.
In particular, people have turned to using baby wipes to keep their hands clean and eliminate any germs.
Despite this, experts are now warning that the product won't actually kill coronavirus.
The Centres for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) explained that while baby wipes may make you and your family's hands look clean, they're not as effective as hand sanitiser or soap and hot water.
They said: "Baby wipes may make your hands look clean, but they're not designed to remove germs from your hands. CDC recommends washing hands with soap and water when possible."
Dr Sarah Jarvis, GP and Clinical Director of Patient.info, also emphasised that baby wipes don't contain alcohol like hand sanitiser does - which is effective at killing viruses.
She told The Sun: "Cleaning wipes may get rid of dirt but they won't necessarily kill germs, including coronavirus.
"Baby wipes are designed to be very gentle for a baby's delicate skin.
"That means they aren't going to contain bleach, which we know can be helpful in killing viruses; and they aren't going to contain alcohol, which is also effective."
In particular, experts are urging people to stick to soap and water, and wash your hands for the time it takes to sing Happy Birthday twice.
Happy Birthday takes about 20 seconds to sing twice and is said to be the perfect number to clean your hands to thoroughly.
Dr Jarvis also says if you want to clean surfaces, such as your office desk, to use a disinfectant spray instead of baby wipes.
She added: "It makes more sense to use a disinfectant spray, sprayed from a distance of about six to eight inches.
"The longer you leave the product in place, the better the chance of killing the virus. Leave it on for at least ten seconds, but as much as four minutes if possible.
"Then use a clean or ideally disposable cloth to wipe it off, wiping in one direction only.
"If you are using wipes (for instance, for computer keyboards which might be damaged by a spray) use an alcohol-based type."
Dr Jarvis' advice comes after experts warned people against making their own hand sanitiser amid the coronavirus outbreak.
Similarly, Dr Jenna Macciochi, an immunologist based at Sussex University, explained that homemade sanitisers might not be up to scratch like the shop-bought gel which has more than 60 per cent alcohol.