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         Beekeeping:     more books (100)
  1. Beekeeping in India by Sardar Singh, 1962
  2. Beekeeping by Everett Franklin Phillips, 2009-12-21
  3. Bee-Keeping in War-Time [ 1918 ] by William Herrod-Hempsall, 2009-08-10
  4. Beekeeping in California (Publication / Cooperative Extension, University of California, Division of Agriculture and Natural Resources) by Eric C. Mussen, 1988-01
  5. Starting right with bees: A beginner's handbook on beekeeping by Editorial Staff of Gleanings in Bee Culture, 1974
  6. Beekeeping At Buckfast Abbey with a section on mead making by Brother Adam, 1987-05-01
  7. Beekeeping (Merit Badge Series) by Boy Scouts of America, 1957-06
  8. The ABC and Xyz of Bee Culture: An Encyclopedia of Beekeeping by Roger Morse, 1990-06
  9. An Eyewitness Account of Early American Beekeeping: The Autobiography of A.I. Root by A.I. Root, 1984-01
  10. Beekeeping in the South; a handbook on seasons, methods and honey flora of the fifteen southern states by K Hawkins, 2010-07-28
  11. Every Step in Beekeeping: A Book for Amateur and Professional by Benjamin Wallace Douglass, 2010-04-02
  12. The Complete Guide to Beekeeping by Jeremy Evans, Sheila Berrett, 1989-04-27
  13. Fundamentals of beekeeping by Clarence H Collison, 2000
  14. Every Step In Beekeeping - A Book For Amateur And Professional by Benjamin Wallace Douglass, 2010-04-05

61. Bees Abroad, Supporting Beekeeping Projects.
Supports beekeeping projects in Africa and Asia. Information about the organisation and its projects, how to support (including the possibility of visiting projects). Contact details.
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For more information contact

62. Welcome To Dadant And Sons, Inc., Beekeeping And Beekeeping Equipment Website
beekeeping Supplies including beekeeping Equipment, beekeeping Hobby Starter Kits, Hobby beekeeping Starter Kits, Hive, Super, Honey Supers, Hive Frames
We invite you to shop our online Beekeeping catalog . Feel confident purchasing through our secure server. Welcome to our website. Dadant and Sons, Inc. is a family owned business that has served the Beekeeping industry for over 140 years. In addition to our Beekeeping business, we have branched out to the religious and decorative candle industries. Our expertise with beeswax has made the diversification a natural. We hope you will enjoy browsing our site, and we thank you for stopping by.

63. International Bee Research Association
A notfor-profit organization, based in Cardiff, to increase awareness of the role of bees in agriculture and the environment. Details of staff, publications, events, and membership. Contact details. IBRA promotes the study and conservation of bees which in themselves are indicators of the world's biodiversity.d beekeeping

64. BeeHoo The Beekeeping Directory - Beekeeping - Beekeeping Suppliers , Apiculture
Translate this page Beehoo the beekeeping directory. More than 1000 beekeeping websites. All what you need about bees, beekeeping, suppliers,apitherapy

recommend / recommandez

add to bookmark / ajoutez aux favoris

add url / ajoutez votre site
SHOWROOM ... Divers
New in BeeHoo
Nouveau dans BeeHoo
Services Beekeeping ads with / Annonces apicoles avec :
Press review about beekeeping / L'apiculture dans la presse

North America
South America Europe ... Océanie BEEHOO.COM ? is the world's beekeeping directory. It is dedicated to all the people interested in beekeeping issues. has been developped by T LR; v; recommend / recommandez ... SHOWROOM

65. Park Beekeeping Home Page
Supplier of apiarist equipment, hives, tools, extractors and protective clothing, gloves and veiled hats; also specialist honeys, wax products, candles and candlemaking supplies. Downloadable order form (PDF).
Park Beekeeping Supplies was started in 1985. Like many businesses, ours started as a hobby. We have a comprehensive showroom now located on a Business Estate at Blackheath, adjacent to the main A2 route into Central London. Easy parking is available for visitors. There are excellent links for those who wish to visit us by public transport. Nearby Greenwich station is served by the Docklands Light Railway and Connex South Eastern Trains. The Docklands Light Railway also serves Deptford Bridge Station. Buses 53 and 180 stop nearby. Modern communications such as fax, e-mail and digital photography allow us to keep in touch with customers all over the world, many of whom visit us. We are also able to send pictures of products in which they may be interested, to enable customers to view an item prior to purchase. We supply a wide variety of equipment, protective clothing, honey extractors and bee related food supplements as well as candles and candle making equipment.

66. North London Beekeepers
Information about the association and their activities. A wealth of photography of bees, beekeeping and honey processing. Contact details.
Read About Us Welcome to our web site
Last update 19/5/04 Apiary gallery
Updated 7/10/01 Association contacts and membership details Updated 30/1/04 London 5 Day Met office Weather Forecast Queen rearing Gallery
Updated 7/10/01 General information and Insurance details Updated 30/1/04 London 5 Day BBC Weather Forecast Forage Gallery
Updated 25/7/02 Programme for 2004
Updated 19/5/04 Adopt-a-hive Gallery
Updated 7/10/01 Autumn Classes for 2004 from Sep 20th
Updated 19/5/04 Bee keeping Links
Updated 24/10/03 Apiary visits for 2003
Updated 28/9/03 Hampstead Heath Information Centre
Updated 29/4/03 Apiary report 2003 Updated 30/1/04 The Web of Life at London Zoo Updated 30/4/02 Middlesex Federation of BeeKeepers info here. Updated 11/2/04 Background Our Home Apiary "Misty Pic" May 25_2003 Ask a bee question or make a comment about our website here! Bee News and Events Federation of Middlesex BeeKeepers Day Sat 21st Feb 04 Updated 18/11/03 Data Information sheets. Shook swarming to Mead making! Updated 14/3/03 Since we first went online on the10th of Jan 2001 we have had visitors from around the world.

67. International Pollination Systems - Bee Glossary
One page summary of beekeeping terminology.
  • Anther : the male reproductive part of a flower. Contains pollen. Bee : an insect belonging to the superfamily Apoidea Brood : developing larvae, usually in social insects Cocoon : a pupa surrounded by a silk covering produced by the insect Colony : a group of social insects having a queen and workers Diapause : a hibernation like state in insects Drone : a reproductive male in social insects Flight Activity : in leafcutting bees, the amount of flying bees near the nests or shelter Gallon : 10,000 leafcutting bees Gregarious : living in groups but not forming a true social colony Hatch : emergence of adults insects Incubate : to maintain in an environment suitable for development or hatching. In leafcutting bees, cocoons with mature larvae are warmed after diapause to promote adult emergence. Larva : in insects, an immature form, not resembling the adult; pl. larvae Non-Apis bee : a bee not belonging to the genus Apis. A bee other than the Honeybee Oligolectic : foraging from a few species of flowers Parasitoid : an insect that feeds on or in another insect, and causes death in the host insect; one host is killed in the life of the parasitoid Pistil : the flower part that contains the ovules Pollen : the male gamete from a seed plant Pollen ball/Pollen mass : an unconsumed clump of pollen in a bee nest. Can be caused by lack of an egg laid, egg mortality, early larval mortality.
  • 68. Beekeeping The Natural Way Using Oils And Herbs
    beekeeping the old fashioned way, Bees as insects and beekeeping as a hobby, All information about the honeybee, get rid of stress, products of the hive
    Beekeeping the Natural Way is all about beekeeping as nature intended, working in close contact with nature, where everything around you is beautiful and peaceful; handling bee products and absorbing the odours of the hives. Forget all about GM foods and modern technologies, travel back in time with me and see how things used to be in the 'Good Old Days'.
    This site was created with a view of sharing my experiences with other fellow Beekeepers. Whilst navigating the site , you will come across ' Hints and Tips ' galore which I would like to share with you. 
    Feedback form

    Apple Cider
    FOOD FOR THOUGHT An apple in the breadbin will keep food fresh. Strawberries contain high levels of ellagic acid, which helps the body fight the effects of pollution. Native Americans ate cranberries to ward off food poisoning. If you get stung by a wasp, rub raw onion on the spot. Vinegar or an onion also works for a bee sting. Get rid of bad breath by chewing parsley soaked in apple cider vinegar Soak picked tomatoes in salty water for a few minutes if they've gone soft.

    69. Hamilton Bee Ranch
    Honey, Bees, Nipawin, Saskatchewan, Trachael Mite, Menthol, Essential Oils, beekeeping, honeybee wax, export, packaging
    The Hamilton Menthol Board For the treatment of Tracheal Mites Tracheal Mites Tracheal mites are too small to be seen by the naked eye. To detect them, you would need a microscope and laboratory facilities. Tracheal mites make for bad wintering, poor honey production, and decreased bee vigor. Winter mortality may be indicated by a fairly sudden collapse of colonies, especially in the snow immediately in front of the hives as the bees crawl out, loaded with fecal matter, with an abundance of honey left inside the hive. (1) Therefore, it is important to test and be aware of any tracheal mite infestation in your hives. C. Peng Several life stages of stained honey bee tracheal mites are visible in the cleared trachea of an adult honey bee. (2) Treatment Menthol has proven to be an effective treatment for tracheal mite control. The menthol needs to vaporize inside the hive to be effective. Various forms of treating with menthol have been developed. Crystals may be introduced into the hives, loose on the bottom board, placed on a towel over the brood nest, or put into a paper bag with holes punched in and hung on a frame. Temperatures need to be above 70 F (21 C) for the menthol to vaporize and be effective. Some beekeepers treat mites with vegetable oil. This reduces the ability of the mite to find young hosts and spread.

    70. Beekeeping - Cebelarstvo
    Information about beekeeping organisations (including the Museum of beekeeping at Radovljica), an
    Welcome ! Dobrodošli !
    (official page) Welcome to
    Apimondia 2003

    Beekeeping in Slovenia
    Èebelarstvo v Sloveniji ... Honeybees in the ZOO
    (video clips) Èebele v Živalskem vrtu
    (zanimivosti iz življenja èebel: slike, video) Apicultural Museum
    (ilustrated front boards) Èebelarski muzej
    (poslikane panjske konènice) My Insects - Personal Home Page Moje žuželke - osebna domaèa stran Forest Entomology Gozdarska entomologija New: Gallery of Ilustrated Beehive Front Boards Novo: Galerija poslikanih panjskih konènic Sponsored by sponsor strani Last modification on 5. April, 2000 - zadnja sprememba This page is maintained by Janko Bozic
    To stran vzdržuje Janko Božiè . Vse pravice so pridržane.

    71. Beekeeping Equipment, Supplies And Fine Quality Beehives
    Offers mailorder equipment, hives, suits and veils. beekeeping guide and product range with catalogue request instructions.
    Makers of the finest quality Bee Hives For more than 20 years, the national supplier of quality beekeeping equipment and supplies. Whether you are an expert beekeeper or just starting out, we can give you expert advice, friendly service, and all the beekeeping equipment you need to keep bees well. Come and take a look! National Bee Supplies Merrivale Road, Exeter Road Industrial Estate, Okehampton, Devon EX20 1UD tel: 01837 54084 fax: 01837 54085 email:

    72. Abstract: Beekeeping In The Midwest
    beekeeping in the Midwest. Provides an indepth look at beekeeping, including how to care during different seasons.
    Beekeeping in the Midwest
  • Forward
  • Bees: The Individual and the Colony
  • Beekeeping Equipment
  • Spring Management: Starting With Bees ...
  • Pollination by Honey Bees
    Provides an indepth look at beekeeping, including how to care during different seasons.
    Subject Areas
    VISTA home page
    Please read the Resources found in the VISTA infobase are published by the Cooperative Extension Service, Agricultural Experiment Station, and individual academic departments within the College of Agricultural, Consumer and Environmental Sciences, University of Illinois. The University of Illinois provides equal opportunities in programs and employment. Send any comments or suggestions to
  • 73. Basingstoke Beekeepers
    Information on membership, beekeeping courses, events, brief introduction for beginners. Also association newsletters, and a progress report on building their Millenium Beehouse.
    This is a frames based redirector. Your browser does not support frames.
    Please upgrade your browser. In the meantime, you can click here to get to the correct page. website by Onyx Internet comments?
    Clicknames Ltd.
    We are registered for VAT (733840729) and all our prices are quoted as both with and without UK VAT.
    VAT is charged to all UK residence and European Residents who cannot supply a European VAT number.

    74. Beekeeping
    beekeeping IN THE MIDWEST ELBERT R. JAYCOX. CIRCULAR 1125. beekeeping has been an important part of agriculture in the Midwest since about 1840.
    ELBERT R. JAYCOX CIRCULAR 1125 University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign College of Agriculture - Cooperative Extension Service This publication includes information about insecticides, chemicals, drugs, and other materials whose usage is regulated by state and federal agencies. Every effort has been made to provide information that is current and correct as of the date of publication. However, the status of some materials is not clear, and that of others may change at any time. Anyone using regulated materials, or planning to do so, should read and follow the label directions. If there is any question about the use of such materials, contact the extension apiculturist or extension entomologist in your state, or the local extension adviser or county agent. Beekeeping periodicals often include announcements about changes in the accepted uses of regulated materials by beekeepers. So that the information in this publication may be more easily understood, trade names of products or equipment have been used in place of complicated descriptions or chemical identification. No endorsement of named products is intended, nor is criticism implied of similar products that are not mentioned. This circular was reprinted April 1985 with minor revisions by E.E. Killion, Extension Specialist in Apiculture. Elbert R. Jaycox was Professor of Apiculture, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, from 1963 to 1981. Photographs by the author and Killion.

    75. Table Of Contents
    beekeeping TIPS. Table of Contents.
    Table of Contents

    76. Header, Petersfield & District Beekeepers Association
    Calendar of events with details of annual Honey Show. Information on bees, beekeeping, recipes, and dealing with a swarm. Contact details.
    Home About us 2003 Activities Month's Recipes Concerned about a swarm! ...
    Webmaster's Web site

    77. Beekeeping
    beekeeping TIPS. I. Getting Started in beekeeping. For some individuals beekeeping is a full time occupation. Almost anyone can keep bees.
    I. Getting Started in Beekeeping
    Beekeeping can be a fascinating 4-H project, a hobby or a profitable sideline for those individuals that can overcome the fear of being stung. For some individuals beekeeping is a full time occupation. Almost anyone can keep bees. However, the few people who are allergic to bee stings and pollen, should avoid all contact with bees. Honey bees normally only sting to defend themselves or their colony. When colonies are handled properly and precautions are taken, stinging should not be a problem. Most persons develop a tolerance for bee venom in time. This reduces the sensitivity to pain and swelling. You may want to keep bees for the delicious fresh honey they produce, for the valuable benefits of their valuable services as pollinators, or perhaps just for the fun of learning more about one of nature's most interesting insects. There are several different ways of getting started in the bee business: buying package bees; purchasing a nucleus colony (nuc); buying established colonies; collecting swarms; and taking bees out of trees and walls. Most beginners start with either a package or a nuc. Packages are the preferred way. In purchasing nuclei and colonies you might be buying other beekeeper's problems, such as mites or disease. Collecting swarms and transferring bees is difficult and not recommended for the beginner. The best time to start with bees is in the spring or early summer. Ancillary equipment includes the bee smoker and hive tool which are essential for working bees. Bee veils should be worn at all times to protect the face and neck from stings. Beginners who fear being stung should wear canvas or leather gloves. Many experienced beekeepers who find gloves too cumbersome decide to risk a few stings for the sake of easier handling. White or tan clothing is most suitable when working bees.

    78. InGen Beekeeping Supplies Co.
    Information and resources to help beekeepers.
    It's beekeeping time again! Get the books you need: Good books make good resources. Expand your library with these titles from the professionals; you'll use them again and again. Visit our book shop for the complete selection. Start Your Beekeeping Journey Here: Discover beekeeping in an easier to use format. No more searching for what you want. If it has to do with getting started in beekeeping you can find it: installing bees, races of bees, and much more. Go there... Running Topics:
    Making Fondant
    Bee Equipment Suppliers Mead Making Newsletter Subscribe Un-Subscribe Advertise With Us FAQ Add New URL Site Navigation: Home Getting Started Bee Books Legal Issues Installing Bees Diseases of Bees Glossary Homework Help Mead Making Recipes Contact Us About InGenBees

    79. G7600 Beekeeping Tips For Beginners
    Agricultural publication G7600 — Revised January 15, 2000. beekeeping Tips for Beginners. Sources of beekeeping information and supplies. Equipment supply.
    Beekeeping Tips for Beginners
    Raymond A. Nabors
    Area Entomology Specialist, University of Missouri Delta Center Two bee colonies are the ideal number for a beginning apiarist. Expand in a couple of years after your experience and confidence grow. A single hive will produce 50-100 pounds of honey each year. Start right; build at least one hive from scratch. Assembling new hives is important for the beginner. If you are handy with wood, you'll find it easy to build hive boxes and supers (compartments added to a hive for storing frames, which support the honeycomb). You can order all parts ready to put together. The lumber with which to build boxes and frames will cost as much as the milled product. Plan for the coming season. Order your bees, hives and equipment well in advance, during the fall. Assemble the equipment during the winter to prepare for the bees, which will arrive during April (see MU publication G 7601 Seasonal Apiary Management for Missouri) Place your hives on the site you have selected for your apiary so you're ready when your bees arrive. Join a local beekeeping association for additional information and help. Join the state association and attend the spring and fall meetings for the most valuable help. For additional information, there are many good reference books on apiculture.
    Characteristics of a good colony
    A strong population is crucial. The queen lays a full brood pattern, skipping only a few cells, covering 12 to 16 frames. The colony population reaches 75,000 bees during the summer, which includes 30,000 or more field bees. The bees cover all the frames in two hive bodies and the frames in a super or more.

    80. Pinner And Ruislip BKA
    Membership details and calendar for this association.
    Home News Beginners Calender Contact Us ... Recipe's
    Welcome to our Web-Site a new venture for a long established Association.
    The Pinner Beekeepers' Association was established at a meeting at "New lands", Pinner on Friday, February 17th 1928, and in 1929, with an annual membership fee of 5 shillings, the membership comprised 1 00 enthusiasts. In I 935 local honey was being priced at one shilling and sixpence per pound!
    From our records it appears that the first Honey Show was held by the Pinner Beekeepers, in conjunction with the Pinner Horticultural Association in 1932 on September 24th.
    In 1986 our association was granted charitable status.
    We exist to foster the art and science of Beekeeping.
    Apart from acting as a social and educational group, we provide services to the community ranging from ad hoc advice to individuals, through to talks and demonstrations to interested societies, at shows and in schools.
    A warm welcome awaits you as a visitor or as a prospective new member, every Sunday morning, at our Beekeeping Centre at Glovers Grove, Ruislip.

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