Seasoned crew members may hate to admit it, but even they get seasick from time to time. No matter what you believe about your body and seasickness, there are no standard rules. Those that think they would definitely get seasick don’t, and those that think they will never get sick, do. Basically, seasickness is due to the rocking of the cochlear in the ear that sends messages to our brain about balance. When this inner ear function is rocked back and forth heightened by a visual confirmation of the rocking, our brain gets confused and we become sick to our stomachs. Most people acclimate to the sea’s rhythm in two to three days, but for some it may take longer. There are some tips for preventing and resolving the issue of seasickness. Since some of these remedies require medication or supplements, you should consult your doctor before taking any of these suggestions.