Watch How Well Honey-B-Gone Works On Bee Removals
Save Florida Bees Performing A Bee Removal
Patrick Gaudin, a bee removal professional in Florida and the owner of Save Bees Florida, uses Honey-B-Gone to move bees from the cavity of a home in Apopka Florida. Patrick believes, as most beekeepers do, that honeybees are experiencing a rough time due to what’s known as CCD (Colony Collapse Disorder). This phenomenon not only threatens the honeybees, it also threatens a good portion of the food supply we as humans now enjoy. Patrick’s service prides itself in not killing the colony with poisons, but instead, he removes the colony and relocates them to a place where they can survive and thrive. Whether it’s a simple swarm that has just arrived or if it’s an established colony that’s been around for years, Patrick will safely remove honeybees in order to protect both them and us.
Patrick thank you for taking the time and efforts to save Florida bees. Your efforts in saving the honeybee is helping our environment and helping feed people in Florida.
What is CCD?
Colony Collapse Disorder (CCD) is a phenomenon in which worker bees from a European honey bee colony abruptly disappear.
Colony Collapse Disorder (CCD) is a serious problem threatening the health of honey bees and the economic stability of commercial beekeeping and pollination operations in the United States. Despite a number of claims in the general and scientific media, a cause or causes of CCD have not been identified by researchers.
The Agricultural Research Service (ARS), USDA’s internal research agency, is leading several efforts into possible CCD causes and striving to enhance overall honey bee health by improving bee management practices, as well as studying honey bee diseases and parasites and how best to control them. In addition, a number of other Federal agencies and State departments of agriculture, universities, and private companies are conducting studies to seek the cause or causes of CCD.
Why Should We Save The Honey Bees?
Honeybees and other important pollinating insects play an incredible and essential part in ecosystems. A third or more of all our food depends on their pollination. A world without pollinators would be devastating for food production.
Who would pollinate all the crops? Hand-pollination is extremely laborious, slow and expensive proposition. The economic impact and overall value of bees’ pollination work has been estimated around $265 billion annually, worldwide. So, also from a purely economic point of view, it pays to protect the bees.
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