New guidelines needed on jellyfish sting treatment, says scientist BALTIMORE (JTA) — Bisexuals, lesbians and gays are already seeing the effects of the venomous stinging sting of an Asian carp, but what about all of us? A new federal study released Monday outlines guidelines that are needed to properly deal with the stings. As part of the study, published by the National Institutes of Health’s National Center for Health Statistics in Boston, researchers looked at 17 samples of white stinging carp from around the nation. The carp were fr바카라사이트om different populations in different areas. The researchers conducted tests on the stinging-spotted fish, which usually live in the U.S. Northeast, along the shores of New England. They found, among other things, that adult stinging carp are sensitive to the chemicals stings produce. Adult stinging carp can also be more sensitive. The scientists didn’t study whether Asian carp stings have any neurological effects on humans, although previous repor바카라사이트ts have suggested there is a higher than expected risk of neurological damage among people who stung an Asian carp in the United States, according to the NIH report. The report, which is available online, also found that Asian carp produce a very high number of neurotoxins, which are chemicals that produce stress in humans. But the researchers say these neurotoxins aren’t likel카지노 사이트y the culprit behind the increased number of neurological damage reported in stings involving Asian carp. The researchers stress that in many cases, the neurotoxins the Asian carp produce aren’t harmful, but they have important and sometimes long-term effects on human cells that can affect brain function. A recent report in the Journal of Medical Internet Research found that several stings involving Asian carp led to serious neurological damage. “The results of our study indicate that neurotoxic compounds that cause stinging and other physiological damage in stinging species can cause similar effects in humans,” said study co-author and assistant professor of biological sciences and health science John Stilley, who is also a researcher at the University of Connecticut and professor of biological and molecular sciences at Brown University. Stilley and his colleagues found that one neurotoxin, the stinging-spotted carp neurotoxin, is responsible for about 80 percent of the neurotoxic effects the Asian carp had on adult male cephalopods and cephalopods of the same sex.