Ninja Warrior star Jack ‘Deadly Ninja’ Wilson now truly unrecognisable

Popular Australian Ninja Warrior contestant Jack “Deadly Ninja” Wilson was one of the best-loved contestants on Nine’s hit series, competing across several seasons and featuring heavily in the show’s advertising with his distinctive uniform of Aboriginal flag speedos.

But nowadays, the former reality TV star goes by the name “Milan” – and that’s not the only thing that’s changed.

He’s also shaved off his trademark long locks and appears to have lost a lot of weight from his muscular frame, looking noticeably gaunt as he shows off his “stomach exercises” to his 30,000-odd Instagram followers.

In one video titled “Vacuum stomach,” Wilson sits cross-legged on a bed and dramatically sucks in his stomach muscles, telling his followers it helps to “stabilise the spine and prevent excessive loading that can cause injury and pain. Strengthening inner core. Stimulating organs. removing toxins … Strengthening overall health.”

Not everyone is convinced. “Bro has lost the plot,” reads the top comment under the post, however others praised Wilson for his keen interest in new age and alternative medicine.

Wilson made headlines last year when he shared his latest alternative health habit on social media: ingesting his own urine.

“PISS IS BLISS,” he captioned the video, a warning sign of what was to follow.

In the video, Wilson clutched a hollowed-out pawpaw and told his followers he would show them “how to put the most powerful healing energy antidote into it, and then consume it to heal anything in the body.”

With that, he turned away from the camera and urinated into the hollowed-out fruit, calling his emission “the fountain of youth … the golden elixir.”

Wilson then gulped down the urine, before violently snorting some of it up his nose “to clear out the nasal passages.” He then used it to wash his face and hair.

Urine therapy has had a cult following as an alternative therapy ever since it was popularised by a British naturopath early in the 20th century.

However, it is widely considered a pseudoscience and, while largely considered harmless, it may expose you to “environmental toxins that your body is desperately trying to eliminate.”

The American Cancer Society has also found “available scientific evidence does not support claims that urine or urea given in any form is helpful for cancer patients.”

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