Housing prices are the pits as far as most young people are concerned, but an Australian multi-millionaire has the answer for those first-time buyers out there: Put down the avocados.

"When I was trying to buy my first home, I wasn't buying smashed avocado for $19 and four coffees at $4 each," real estate mogul Tim Gurner told the Australian 60 Minutes, according to 9 News Australia.

Gurner, said young people's expectations are simply too high.

"They want to eat out every day, they want to travel to Europe every year," he said. "The people that own homes today worked very, very hard for it (and) saved every dollar, did everything they could to get up the property investment ladder."

Gurner, who at age 35 would himself be considered a Millennial according to most definitions, also said young people's expectations are fueled by what they see in popular culture.

"This generation is watching the Kardashians and thinking that's normal — thinking owning a Bentley is normal," said Gurner, whose own Instagram account is flooded with images of scantily-clad models, yachts, helicopters and popping champagne bottles:

Champagne on stilts. As you do. #FV_wrap_party #FortitudeValley #champagne @laurent_perrieraustralia #LaurentPerrier #FV #party #celebration #Brisbane #luxury #apartmentliving @360propertygroup #360propertygroup #gurnerproject @elenberg_fraser #elenbergfraser

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Sharing some pics from our recent GURNER Christmas party, thank you to all our partners and collaborators for a stellar year together. (We will tag people in the pics) #gurnerxmasparty #boating #motoryacht @360propertygroup @elenberg_fraser @cornwell_studio

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There are several problems with Gurner's analysis, however.

To begin with, it does not take into account the fact that wages have stagnated for decades, while home prices have skyrocketed in most major metropolitan areas. Also, young people in the U.S. today are burdened by record levels of student loan debt, obviously impacting their ability to spend on a mortgage.

According to Zillow, the median price of homes currently listed in the U.S. is $245,000, which would mean $49,000 for a 20% down payment. That means someone who had a $19 per day avocado habit, very day of the year — keeping in mind an avocado costs around $2 in most stores right now — would have to refrain from the super food for seven years to put together that down payment.

Gurner's criticisms of young people's spending habits did not go over well on social media.

Generational trends like those quoted here aren't due to the popularity of avocado toast.

Home-Owning Millennial pic.twitter.com/VaCsoPjqWF

— Dr. M to the J, Ph.D (@DrM2theJ) May 15, 2017