Latest Pesticide toxicity to bees Stories
New research from the University of California, San Diego shows that a common pesticide can alter the appetite of honey bees and turn them into "picky eaters."
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Bay Area Beebusters, providing residential and commercial bee and wasp control since 1984, is offering its humane, live bee removals. Pescadero, CA (PRWEB) April
As bee populations continue to decline, researchers are scurrying to try and find an answer as to why. A new study from Harvard School of Public Health has linked one of the most widely used pesticides, imidacloprid, as the bee's nemesis.
A pair of new studies reveals the multiple ways that a widely used insecticide harms bumblebees and honeybees.
Scientists reported in the journal Science on Thursday that even low doses of widely used pesticides can harm bumblebees and honeybees.
A growing concern over the dwindling honeybee population has scientists working to try and pin down the culprits behind the decline in numbers, and new research suggests that an insecticide may be the cause.
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