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Save The Bees, No Bees; No Honey... 


Coming Soon... B4BEEs Club...

Spread The Word, Save The Honey BEEs...


Why We Need Bees

Many people think of bees simply as a summertime nuisance. But these small and hard-working insects actually make it possible for many of your favorite foods to reach your table. From apples to almonds to the pumpkin in our pumpkin pies, we have bees to thank. Now, a condition known as Colony Collapse Disorder is causing bee populations to plummet, which means these foods are also at risk. In the United States alone, more than 25 percent of the managed honey bee population has disappeared since 1990. 1. Bees are one of a myriad of other animals, including birds, bats, beetles, and butterflies, called pollinators. Pollinators transfer pollen and seeds from one flower to another, fertilizing the plant so it can grow and produce food. Cross-pollination helps at least 30 percent of the world’s crops and 90 percent of our wild plants to thrive. 2. Without bees to spread seeds, many plants—including food crops—would die off.

What's Causing Colony Collapse Disorder?

Researchers think this Colony Collapse Disorder may be caused by a number of interwoven factors: 1. Global warming, which has caused flowers to bloom earlier or later than usual. When pollinators come out of hibernation, the flowers that provide the food they need to start the season have already bloomed. 2. Pesticide use on farms. Some toxic pesticides meant to kill pests can harm the honey bees needed for pollination. Many pesticides banned by other countries because they harm bees are still available in the United States. 3. Habitat loss brought about by development, abandoned farms, growing crops without leaving habitat for wildlife, and growing gardens with flowers that are not friendly to pollinators. 4. Parasites such as harmful mites.

Bees Keep Our Economy Humming

More than $15 billion a year in U.S. crops are pollinated by bees, including apples, berries, cantaloupes, cucumbers, alfalfa, and almonds. U.S. honey bees also produce about $150 million in honey annually. But fewer bees means the economy takes a hit: The global economic cost of bee decline, including lower crop yields and increased production costs, has been estimated at as high as $5.7 billion per year. Keeping bee populations safe is critical for keeping American tables stocked with high-quality produce and our agriculture sector running smoothly.

Bees Need Us: Protect Their Habitat Today!

You can help take on the biggest threats to nature today -- like the fight to save bees. In just the last five years, nearly 25 percent of wild bees in the U.S. have been wiped out. Every step we can take to bring bees back is urgently needed -- from hands-on research to restoring habitat.

How To Help The Bees

As bee colonies dwindle, every little bit helps.

Leaving out bee waterers are great to help rehydrate the little guys, but you can help them re-establish their colonies too by owning your own honey bee hive. I know it sounds a little odd, and difficult, but They are not than expensive. Plus, it takes up very little space.

In return, you can attract bees who will pollinate your garden and other green spaces in your area (that means better fruit yield for you!).



If you are interested in any of the following topics, then this B4Bees Club; might be for you:

  • Honey For Health

  • Beekeeping for kids

  • Beekeeping for beginners

  • Beekeeping for gardeners

  • Making beekeeping kits

  • Commercial beekeeping

  • Hobby Beekeeping

  • Sideline Beekeeping

  • Health Benefits of Raw Honey

  • Keeping bees to produce income

  • Keeping bees to provide pollination services

  • Beekeeping for certain types of bees (honey bees, worker bees, etc.)

  • Beekeeping for a backyard hobby

  • Beekeeping for research

Honey Colony

If you Serious or just Curious, it is Time to Get Involved...


Do You: 

  • Want to Sustain the Bee Population and Help Keep it Healthy due to Drop in Bee Numbers in Recent Years.

  • Have Concerns for Environmental Reasons such as Food Production.

  • Fear GMOs?

  • Want to make Your Own Honey.

  • Want to Collect Money from Honey, Wax and Pollen.

  • Want an Interesting Hobby that also Produces end Products You Can Use, i.e. Honey and Wax.

The plight of the Honeybee by Tracy Walker

Click on link below to learn more facts about bees.


This infographic from BogglingFacts features10 fascinating Honey Bee facts you didn�t know including the hierarchy of a honey bee hive. It details the physical characteristics of the bee, shows the component parts of honey and products that the bees make


The plight of the Honeybee by Tracy Walker


Ancient Civilizations - History of HoneyBees


Medieval Beekeeping - Medievalists.net


Bees Throughout The Ages: Bees in Ancient Greece and Rome 

History of the Human Management of Honey Bees


 Honey bee From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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