During an Instagram Live with Cody Simpson on Sunday, the 26-year-old singer encouraged her fans not to lose hope while looking for love.
"There are good men out there guys, don't give up," she said during the split-screen stream with Simpson. "You don't have to be gay. There are good people with d**ks out there, you just gotta find them. You gotta find a d**k that's not a d**k, you know what I mean?"
Cyrus continued by bashing previous men she's met, leading some fans to believe she was taking a subtle swipe at her ex, Liam Hemsworth, who she split from back in August.
"I always thought that I had to be gay because I just thought all guys were evil, but it's not true," she said. "There are good people out there that just happen to have d**ks."
"I've only ever met one and he's on this live," Cyrus added of Simpson. The singer also shared an underwear-clad mirror selfie.
Miley Cyrus is on the mend after undergoing vocal cord surgery.
The “Mother’s Daughter” singer, 26, has left the hospital, multiple sources confirm to PEOPLE.
When Cyrus was hospitalized for tonsillitis last month, she discovered a separate issue with her vocal cords, which she had unknowingly had for years, according to sources. After learning of the issue, Cyrus was told she would need to have surgery before the end of the year, and that the recovery process would include several weeks of silence.
As a result of the issue, Cyrus, who has been working on new music, has needed to put recording and performing on hold.
Another source close to Cyrus tells PEOPLE she is “doing great and will be back and better than ever early next year.”
Miley Cyrus has settled a $300 million (Â£229.24 million) copyright infringement lawsuit by a Jamaican songwriter who accused the pop star of stealing her 2013 smash "We Can't Stop" from a similar song he recorded a quarter century earlier.
Michael May, who performs as Flourgon, sued Cyrus in March 2018, claiming that "We Can't Stop" closely resembled his 1988 song "We Run Things," which he called a reggae favourite since reaching No. 1 in his home country.
May accused Cyrus and her label RCA Records, owned by Sony Corp <6758.T>, of misappropriating material including the phrase "We run things. Things no run we," which she sang as "We run things. Things don't run we."
May, Cyrus, Sony and other defendants filed a joint stipulation in Manhattan federal court on Friday ending the lawsuit with prejudice, meaning it cannot be filed again.
Cyrus' lawyers said in a Dec. 12 letter that a settlement agreement had been signed, and that the stipulation would be filed "pending payment of the settlement proceeds," which were not specified.
Lawyers for May and Cyrus did not immediately respond to requests for comment.
"We Can't Stop," from Cyrus' album "Bangerz," peaked at No. 2 on the Billboard Hot 100 in August 2013.