Emilia Clarke fans can win a dinner date with the actress if they donate to her charity SameYou's COVID-19 Relief Fund.
The Game of Thrones star's charity - which helps those with brain injuries - has set up a relief fund to help battle the coronavirus pandemic, and in exchange for donations to the charitable cause, she is auctioning off the chance to have a virtual dinner date with her.
In an Instagram video, Clarke said: "Hi everyone! I'm coming at you with a little request. Would you help me? Would you like to help me, please, raise £250,000 for SameYou's COVID-19 Relief Fund?
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Dearest ones, from my isolation booth I write to you with a plea for help! Due to the current frightening and ever changing coronavirus emergency please would you help me raise £250,000, by donating through the link in my Bio, to provide stroke and brain injury patients with essential support!! This fund will also help in freeing up the hospital beds needed to deal with the pandemic, to care for those who also need a space to heal. 100% of your generosity will fund virtual rehab clinic support in the coming weeks... a very big task and a very big ask but you are all very big hearted souls so I know you'll want to help me help them! @sameyouorg #togethertogethertogether
"There's a thank you attached, and the thank you goes a little something like this: How would you feel about having dinner with me? Virtually. What we will do is when you donate, you can click on a link, tick a box, and that will be a randomised selection process, and 12 lucky people will join me virtually [for dinner]. We'll put together a store cupboard dinner, together we'll cook it, and then we'll eat it together. And we'll discuss lots of things - isolation, fear, and funny videos, and the fact that I can't really cook.
"It's going to be fun! It's going to be interesting."
Clarke explained that in order to free up hospital beds for coronavirus patients, people who have recently recovered from brain injuries will need to leave hospital early.
SameYou will use donations to put together an online clinic for those patients so they don't feel "isolated" in their time of need.
The 33-year-old actress added: "We have to create more beds for the NHS to take all of the Covid-19 sufferers, and when you're doing that, your brain injury survivors are leaving hospital early, as we all have to do at this time.
"So they need somewhere to go. And what we've done is we've partnered with our partners in America, Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital, and with our partners in England, UCL, we are creating a virtual rehabilitation clinic so that brain injury survivors have somewhere to go and somewhere to feel safe, and somewhere to feel not so alone and isolated. Which I think is a good thing, because we need to do all we can to release as many beds as possible to free up our hardworking NHS."