In the wake of terrible tragedies, investors will often look to Clean Harbors, Cramer explained on Wednesday's broadcast.
"It's a stock that tends to go higher when bad things happen because the underlying company is involved in cleaning up," he said.
Now Cramer would never suggest trying to profit from something as horrible as recent events in the Midwest. Tragedies that involve the loss of life are nothing short of horrible and as survivors sift through the rubble, Wall Street feels the same sense of heart-break as everyone else in the nation.
For Cramer, events speak to a connection we all share. And that as much as we'd like to think otherwise, "it's bound to happen again – somewhere, someplace, in some form or another."