Sea Nettles – Cancer Cure?

Every summer some poor souls will stumble into Buzzy’s looking for baking soda, vinegar, aloe vera or anything that will counteract sea nettle stings. (Got all that in stock but still think that rubbing wet sand on a sting works just as well.)  Here’s some info on jellyfish in the Chesapeake Bay click here.

Now here’s a story talking about jellyfish and their use to possibly detect cancer  click here.

(One drawback though, the camera system/equipment needed to do the cancer detecting costs close to $800K per. Good news is – it’s a system that’s been developed by a company here in America.)

Leave a Reply

Sea Nettles – Cancer Cure?

Every summer some poor souls will stumble into Buzzy’s looking for baking soda, vinegar, aloe vera or anything that will counteract sea nettle stings. (Got all that in stock but still think that rubbing wet sand on a sting works just as well.)  Here’s some info on jellyfish in the Chesapeake Bay click here.

Now here’s a story talking about jellyfish and their use to possibly detect cancer  click here.

(One drawback though, the camera system/equipment needed to do the cancer detecting costs close to $800K per. Good news is – it’s a system that’s been developed by a company here in America.)

Leave a Reply

Sea Nettles – Cancer Cure?

Every summer some poor souls will stumble into Buzzy’s looking for baking soda, vinegar, aloe vera or anything that will counteract sea nettle stings. (Got all that in stock but still think that rubbing wet sand on a sting works just as well.)  Here’s some info on jellyfish in the Chesapeake Bay click here.

Now here’s a story talking about jellyfish and their use to possibly detect cancer  click here.

(One drawback though, the camera system/equipment needed to do the cancer detecting costs close to $800K per. Good news is – it’s a system that’s been developed by a company here in America.)

Leave a Reply

Sea Nettles – Cancer Cure?

Every summer some poor souls will stumble into Buzzy’s looking for baking soda, vinegar, aloe vera or anything that will counteract sea nettle stings. (Got all that in stock but still think that rubbing wet sand on a sting works just as well.)  Here’s some info on jellyfish in the Chesapeake Bay click here.

Now here’s a story talking about jellyfish and their use to possibly detect cancer  click here.

(One drawback though, the camera system/equipment needed to do the cancer detecting costs close to $800K per. Good news is – it’s a system that’s been developed by a company here in America.)

Leave a Reply

%d bloggers like this: