Last year it was the Man O' War who poisoned summer, heaving their multi-hued sack bodies all over our beloved beaches and hearts. Now, the clinging jellyfish are coming for us—a number of people have spotted these teeny little blobs in New Jersey, and at least one person was hospitalized after getting stung. SUMMER IS OVER.

The clinging jellies in question are about the size of a dime—they tend to hang out in the Pacific Ocean, but having apparently grown tired of exasperatingly long hugs and defending their decision to grow chard instead of kale, they have migrated east, potentially having hitchhiked on a ship. Though they are quite small, they are very dangerous, and if stung, a person could develop kidney failure. Paul Bologna, the Director of Aquatic Science, Montclair State University, told ABC 7, "Small things can pack a powerful punch affiliated with their venom and their toxin," which coincidentally is the exact thing I wrote in my Tinder bio.

In addition to New Jersey, the sweet little pulsating bells have been spotted in Cape Cod and the Long Island Sound. They typically live in bay water, and feed at night.