Why fruit picking is dangerous for bees

Why fruit picking is dangerous for bees

With the arrival of the warmer weather, the number of bees nesting in fruit trees has increased.

The number of honeybees nesting in the U.S. increased by 30 percent in the first five months of this year compared to the same period last year, according to the U:S.

Department of Agriculture.

The number of hives has also increased.

The bees have a long, narrow life cycle and must be maintained by hand, by hand and by the hand of the hivekeeper.

If the hive becomes too crowded, they die and no one can take care of them.

So the honeybee colony suffers, according in a report released by the University of Texas at Austin.

The report said that bees are more vulnerable to the cold temperatures of Texas during spring and summer, which means they’re less likely to survive winter.

That can cause them to become infected and die prematurely, which can cause a severe shortage of food for their larvae.

Honeybees are also less likely than other pollinators to survive in areas with too little sunlight, which is why they may also face higher mortality in the winter.

Back to Top