This article was written from a news tip for from a valued Bugle reader.
For the first time in recorded history a printed form of a digital non fungible token (NFT) has done more than disrupt economic activity on a blockchain, as a local community pool in Florida has been closed due to aids after a Taproot Wizard glued a scratch and sniff NFT to the bottom of the pool. The Taproot Wizard, in full costume, swam to the bottom of the pool in order to attach the scratch and sniff NFT to the bottom of the pool with a water resistant glue. Pool management closed the pool after a laser eyed maxi informed them that NFTs were AIDs and a serious threat to public health.
The event has appeared to be a great moment for Bitcoin adoption as many of the individuals impacted by the pools closure have taken it upon themselves to try and understand how an NFT could truly be AIDs. This has lead to many pool patrons fighting over whether or not inscriptions on the Bitcoin decentralized data storage network are truly spam or not.
"I had never heard of inscriptions before this but now I know they are spam after that stupid wizard got the pool closed down due to aids. I just wanted my kids to be able to swim today," Said Clarita Freeborn, a pool patron and mother of four.
Others had different takes. "I just bought an Op_Cat ordinal and this is my first time using Bitcoin. I would have never used Bitcoin if it weren't for Udi and Eric, as well as the Wizard who has spammed the pool," Said Clyde Standerbelter, an elderly pool patron who goes mostly to walk around naked in the locker room.
Another patron had an unique take saying, "The problem was never the scratch and sniff NFT, but the laser eye maxi that classified it as AIDs and mislead the pool management," Said pool patron who wanted to be referred to as Marco Polo.
Stunts like these are growing more in popularity in an attempt to educate individuals on Bitcoin.