BioInvaders Incorporated Makes Sale to Cornell College of Veterinary Medicine, Invasive Species Laboratory Specimen Fall Blowout Sale Offering Lower Prices

The BioInvaders Incorporated Fall Blowout Sale is here just in time for educators to budget for specimens for this year’s classes. In fact, a leading institution, the Cornell College of Veterinary Medicine, has become the first customer for BioInvaders. This is because everything in the BioInvaders Invasive Species Marketplace, except for dry goods, features a new lower price, sometimes up to one one thousandth of the original price. BioInvaders Incorporated wants to offer the lowest price.

Houston, TX, September 03, 2013 --( For educators looking for invasive species experiments that are quick and low priced, BioInvaders Incorporated is now offering the lowest prices on specimens of any kind, invasive/wild caught or farm rose, that are available on the market. Giving customers an added sustainable dimension to their choice of products may certainly sway the market to generously allocate resources to the firm to accomplish a much greater degree of ecosystem restoration. The firm made a sale to the Cornell College of Veterinary Medicine (Source: Sarah Cudney, Veterinary Medical Student, Cornell University.) This is a leading institution of thought in their field, and the first Veterinary School in the World. If such a thought leader wants to use BioInvaders specimens, many more institutions whose students strive to be Veterinary and Biomedical students can use the firm’s specimens.

The Cornell University College of Veterinary Medicine used invasive specimens in their student symposium. "We received the anoles and they are all set up for use this weekend. Thank you so much for your help!" said Sarah Cudney, Veterinary Medical Student at Cornell University, upon receiving the first shipment of invasive laboratory specimens ever from BioInvaders to a customer.

Why did the firm lower their prices by 1/1000th of their original price? The firm’s CEO Brett Nathaniel Scott responded, “We want to attract the maximum capital to the firm. We thought by lowering the price, we would capture a greater market share by being more competitive with farm breeders of laboratory specimens.” His gamble paid off in the form of a sale. “Yes, we have made our first sale, which is a major breakthrough in the commercial invasive species industry. We constructed our value proposition to appeal to the most aware consumers in the market, thus having the lowest cost of customer education in the early going.” The firm sold 20 invasive Brown Anoles (Anolis sagrei) to the Cornell Veterinary Students. The lizards were captured in back yards and pools in the Cape Coral, Florida, area by the firm’s star collector Bill Bryant.

By selling specimens, the firm is substantiating their business model and accomplishing biological remediation: an activity that is mission critical. “Our mission is to remove invasive species from the environment by making a market for products made from them, thus accomplishing ecosystem restoration,” said BioInvaders President Brett N. Scott. The company is inviting other customers to join the Cornell College of Veterinary Medicine by purchasing invasive species laboratory specimens.
Brett Scott