Bee hive removal, what the experts say

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Bee hive removal, what the experts say

Article by Richard J Jackson









To a lay person, coming face to face with a swarm of bees could be a frightening situation. Some experts of bee hive removal say, however, that typically most swarms are benign, except of course the dreaded Africanized killer bees which have been the subject of some thriller movies. When unprovoked, the swarms are virtually harmless because each individual bee is filled with honey and the colony in movement has no hive to protect. Their main objective is not to harm people but to find a new home for their queen and establish a new hive.

Africanized killer bees, while definitely more likely to attack than ordinary honey bees, will only strike when they feel their hive or swarm is being threatened. The problem with these killer bees is that they get irritated easily and are relentless pursuers. They are known to go after their perceived intruders to as far as one mile; that’s how wide their territorial scope of protection is. Their anger issue is also long in terms of time, as an agitated killer bee swarm could remain so for up to a whole 24 hours. Fortunately, the spread of the killer bees in the American continent has already decelerated from their former 200-mile-per-year movement, largely as a result of the efforts of bee control professionals.

To help avoid bee attacks, these experts at bee hive removal wear clothing that is usually smooth in texture and light in color. They believe that bees react to the clothes people wear and are especially prone to attack those wearing dark and rough clothing made of leather or wool, as well as those wearing perfumes. They also say that the best defense in an attack is to stay relaxed and immobile, but have the face, particularly the nose and mouth protected with cover such as clothes. If possible, calmly seek shelter in a house or car. Running and swatting the insects could only aggravate an attack, according to these bee control professionals.

Quick stinger removal is necessary once a person is stung by a bee, according to bee control experts. However, the stinger should be no squeezing or pulling of the wound to remove the stinger because this procedure will inject more venom into the victim. The right way is to scrape off the stinger using a clean knife or fingernail. The area affected by the sting should be washed with plain water and soap or cleaned with antiseptic solution. People with a history of allergic reaction to bee sting should seek immediate medical attention. While waiting for medical treatment, tourniquet application between the wound and the allergic person’s heart is recommended to forestall the venom from rapidly spreading within the victim’s body.

Bee hive removal should not be attempted by an inexperienced person to avoid mishaps to both humans and the insects which are useful in agriculture. Usually, removal of the bees’ hive entails capturing the colony’s queen and providing the facility for the rest of the bees to be trapped and the lot relocated to areas where the insects can safely continue their role in the Earth’s ecosystem.



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