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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on flower, Jean-Marie Pelt Botanical Garden in Nancy, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on flower, Jean-Marie Pelt Botanical Garden in Nancy, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on flower, Jean-Marie Pelt Botanical Garden in Nancy, Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on flower, Jean-Marie Pelt Botanical

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Wild bee pollinating sunflower flowers, Bugey, FranceWild bee pollinating sunflower flowers, Bugey, FranceWild bee pollinating sunflower flowers, Bugey, France© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Wild bee pollinating sunflower flowers, Bugey, France

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The pygmy canopy honey. On an enormous mahogany tree 50 metres high, the honey-hunter perched on the trunk passes a branch with dexterity. The pygmies are excellent climbers, athletes of the forest who accomplish feats every day in harvesting the honey. Likouala, CongoThe pygmy canopy honey. On an enormous mahogany tree 50 metres high, the honey-hunter perched on the trunk passes a branch with dexterity. The pygmies are excellent climbers, athletes of the forest who accomplish feats every day in harvesting the honey. Likouala, CongoThe pygmy canopy honey. On an enormous mahogany tree 50 metres high, the honey-hunter perched on the trunk passes a branch with dexterity. The pygmies are excellent climbers, athletes of the forest who accomplish feats every day in harvesting the honey. Likouala, Congo© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126359

The pygmy canopy honey. On an enormous mahogany tree 50 metres

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The Banas were beekeepers well before becoming farmers ten years ago. Ownership of the trees bearing the hives predates land ownership and it is passed down by inheritance. So, on the land of Oïta’s concession, there is a tree holding a hive but Oïta owns neither one nor the other and in no case can he cut this tree down without the hive owner’s permission. Karo people, Omo valley, EthiopiaThe Banas were beekeepers well before becoming farmers ten years ago. Ownership of the trees bearing the hives predates land ownership and it is passed down by inheritance. So, on the land of Oïta’s concession, there is a tree holding a hive but Oïta owns neither one nor the other and in no case can he cut this tree down without the hive owner’s permission. Karo people, Omo valley, EthiopiaThe Banas were beekeepers well before becoming farmers ten years ago. Ownership of the trees bearing the hives predates land ownership and it is passed down by inheritance. So, on the land of Oïta’s concession, there is a tree holding a hive but Oïta owns neither one nor the other and in no case can he cut this tree down without the hive owner’s permission. Karo people, Omo valley, Ethiopia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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The Banas were beekeepers well before becoming farmers ten years

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Here, time stands still. This same phantasmagoric harvest spectacle was taking place 30,000 years ago, when the first honey hunters faced the savage swarms. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingHere, time stands still. This same phantasmagoric harvest spectacle was taking place 30,000 years ago, when the first honey hunters faced the savage swarms. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingHere, time stands still. This same phantasmagoric harvest spectacle was taking place 30,000 years ago, when the first honey hunters faced the savage swarms. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey hunting© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Here, time stands still. This same phantasmagoric harvest

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To try to defend the colony from this incessant predation, the bees fight back by forming a cluster on the flight board. They thus save a few foraging bees returning after gathering nectar and pollen from the flowers. FranceTo try to defend the colony from this incessant predation, the bees fight back by forming a cluster on the flight board. They thus save a few foraging bees returning after gathering nectar and pollen from the flowers. FranceTo try to defend the colony from this incessant predation, the bees fight back by forming a cluster on the flight board. They thus save a few foraging bees returning after gathering nectar and pollen from the flowers. France© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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To try to defend the colony from this incessant predation, the

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Face-off between David and Goliath. The bee has no chance of defeating the formidable predator that is the Asian hornet Vespa velutina.Face-off between David and Goliath. The bee has no chance of defeating the formidable predator that is the Asian hornet Vespa velutina.Face-off between David and Goliath. The bee has no chance of defeating the formidable predator that is the Asian hornet Vespa velutina.© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Face-off between David and Goliath. The bee has no chance of

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Children of the sun, a hive's activity is intense when the temperature rises above 15° Celsius and when the flowers produce an abundance of nectar. The nectar is secreted by the flowers to attract the insects who thus ensure the flowers' reproduction by transporting the pollen from the pistils to the stamens.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Children of the sun, a hive's activity is intense when the temperature rises above 15° Celsius and when the flowers produce an abundance of nectar. The nectar is secreted by the flowers to attract the insects who thus ensure the flowers' reproduction by transporting the pollen from the pistils to the stamens.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Children of the sun, a hive's activity is intense when the temperature rises above 15° Celsius and when the flowers produce an abundance of nectar. The nectar is secreted by the flowers to attract the insects who thus ensure the flowers' reproduction by transporting the pollen from the pistils to the stamens.© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Children of the sun, a hive's

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - A bee on the newly-built wax cells. We can see the different sizes of the cells for the males and for the others bees. The males' cells are a third bigger. Their width is 8.75mm and their depth 16-17mm as opposed to 6mm and 12mm for the worker bees' cells.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - A bee on the newly-built wax cells. We can see the different sizes of the cells for the males and for the others bees. The males' cells are a third bigger. Their width is 8.75mm and their depth 16-17mm as opposed to 6mm and 12mm for the worker bees' cells.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - A bee on the newly-built wax cells. We can see the different sizes of the cells for the males and for the others bees. The males' cells are a third bigger. Their width is 8.75mm and their depth 16-17mm as opposed to 6mm and 12mm for the worker bees' cells.© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - A bee on the newly-built wax cells.

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Apidologie - Bees in a flight tunnel. This procedure was used to show that the evaluation of distance by bees proceeds from their visual system. And through the white and black stripes, its has been shown that it also depends on the landscape's structure. This experiment was carried out by then calculating the length of the bees's dance in relation to the food source of which the distance was identified. /Apidologie - Bees in a flight tunnel. This procedure was used to show that the evaluation of distance by bees proceeds from their visual system. And through the white and black stripes, its has been shown that it also depends on the landscape's structure. This experiment was carried out by then calculating the length of the bees's dance in relation to the food source of which the distance was identified. /Apidologie - Bees in a flight tunnel. This procedure was used to show that the evaluation of distance by bees proceeds from their visual system. And through the white and black stripes, its has been shown that it also depends on the landscape's structure. This experiment was carried out by then calculating the length of the bees's dance in relation to the food source of which the distance was identified. /© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Apidologie - Bees in a flight tunnel. This procedure was used to

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Apidologie - A bee in front of an odor gun. This technique allows for an association between an odor and a sugary reward. A sweet solution is applied to the antennas and the bee stretches out its proboscis, its little trunk. This odor-reflex association has brought to light the bees' capacity to remember odors and the time necessary to acquire olfactory memory. But also more complex learning: for example, an odor A is associated with a sugary solution and an odor B is not. Then, shortly after, it is reversed: the odor A is no longer associated with sugar but the odor B is. Result: the bee is capable of replacing the first signal by the new one. Centre for , FranceResearch, CNRS, Université Paul Sabatier, ToulouseApidologie - A bee in front of an odor gun. This technique allows for an association between an odor and a sugary reward. A sweet solution is applied to the antennas and the bee stretches out its proboscis, its little trunk. This odor-reflex association has brought to light the bees' capacity to remember odors and the time necessary to acquire olfactory memory. But also more complex learning: for example, an odor A is associated with a sugary solution and an odor B is not. Then, shortly after, it is reversed: the odor A is no longer associated with sugar but the odor B is. Result: the bee is capable of replacing the first signal by the new one. Centre for , FranceResearch, CNRS, Université Paul Sabatier, ToulouseApidologie - A bee in front of an odor gun. This technique allows for an association between an odor and a sugary reward. A sweet solution is applied to the antennas and the bee stretches out its proboscis, its little trunk. This odor-reflex association has brought to light the bees' capacity to remember odors and the time necessary to acquire olfactory memory. But also more complex learning: for example, an odor A is associated with a sugary solution and an odor B is not. Then, shortly after, it is reversed: the odor A is no longer associated with sugar but the odor B is. Result: the bee is capable of replacing the first signal by the new one. Centre for , FranceResearch, CNRS, Université Paul Sabatier, Toulouse© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Apidologie - A bee in front of an odor gun. This technique allows

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - The coming and going of bees during a massive return to the hive. A bee transports 20 to 30 milligrams of nectar and carries out 3 to 10 flights per day during 10 to 20 days of activity. A hive has between 100,000 and 200,000 foraging bees and thus harvests between 60 kilos and 300 kilos of honey per year.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - The coming and going of bees during a massive return to the hive. A bee transports 20 to 30 milligrams of nectar and carries out 3 to 10 flights per day during 10 to 20 days of activity. A hive has between 100,000 and 200,000 foraging bees and thus harvests between 60 kilos and 300 kilos of honey per year.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - The coming and going of bees during a massive return to the hive. A bee transports 20 to 30 milligrams of nectar and carries out 3 to 10 flights per day during 10 to 20 days of activity. A hive has between 100,000 and 200,000 foraging bees and thus harvests between 60 kilos and 300 kilos of honey per year.© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - The coming and going of bees during

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - In the hive between two parallel honeycombs. The bees store the nectar in the wax cells and, fanning it, transform it into honey by lowering the moisture level from 80% to 17%. The buccal exchange between bees, the trophallaxis, plays a role in the making of the honey through the addition of enzymes.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - In the hive between two parallel honeycombs. The bees store the nectar in the wax cells and, fanning it, transform it into honey by lowering the moisture level from 80% to 17%. The buccal exchange between bees, the trophallaxis, plays a role in the making of the honey through the addition of enzymes.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - In the hive between two parallel honeycombs. The bees store the nectar in the wax cells and, fanning it, transform it into honey by lowering the moisture level from 80% to 17%. The buccal exchange between bees, the trophallaxis, plays a role in the making of the honey through the addition of enzymes.© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - In the hive between two parallel

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Microchips are used by researchers to mark the bees and identify them with a scanner at the entrance to the hive or near the nurse bees. In that way, it is possible to monitor the bees' activities on an individual level. The times they go out, etc… Research Center HOBOS, Würzburg, Germany.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Microchips are used by researchers to mark the bees and identify them with a scanner at the entrance to the hive or near the nurse bees. In that way, it is possible to monitor the bees' activities on an individual level. The times they go out, etc… Research Center HOBOS, Würzburg, Germany.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Microchips are used by researchers to mark the bees and identify them with a scanner at the entrance to the hive or near the nurse bees. In that way, it is possible to monitor the bees' activities on an individual level. The times they go out, etc… Research Center HOBOS, Würzburg, Germany.© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Microchips are used by researchers

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Lavender (lavandin) Fields, Valensole Plateau, Alpes Haute Provence, France, EuropeLavender (lavandin) Fields, Valensole Plateau, Alpes Haute Provence, France, EuropeLavender (lavandin) Fields, Valensole Plateau, Alpes Haute Provence, France, Europe© Juan-Carlos Muñoz / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale, exclusive sale possible in France

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Lavender (lavandin) Fields, Valensole Plateau, Alpes Haute

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Honey bee covered with pollen, Provence, FranceHoney bee covered with pollen, Provence, FranceHoney bee covered with pollen, Provence, France© Philippe Giraud / Biosgarden / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honey bee covered with pollen, Provence, France

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Zucchini with female flower, Provence, FranceZucchini with female flower, Provence, FranceZucchini with female flower, Provence, France© Philippe Giraud / Biosgarden / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Zucchini with female flower, Provence, France

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Honey bee into a female flower of courgette, Provence, FranceHoney bee into a female flower of courgette, Provence, FranceHoney bee into a female flower of courgette, Provence, France© Philippe Giraud / Biosgarden / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honey bee into a female flower of courgette, Provence, France

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Honeybee on Meadow Clary - Northern VosgesHoneybee on Meadow Clary - Northern VosgesHoneybee on Meadow Clary - Northern Vosges© Michel Rauch / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honeybee on Meadow Clary - Northern Vosges

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Honeybees flying on flowers Borage - Northern Vosges FranceHoneybees flying on flowers Borage - Northern Vosges FranceHoneybees flying on flowers Borage - Northern Vosges France© Michel Rauch / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honeybees flying on flowers Borage - Northern Vosges France

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Honeybee flying on flowers Borage - Northern Vosges FranceHoneybee flying on flowers Borage - Northern Vosges FranceHoneybee flying on flowers Borage - Northern Vosges France© Michel Rauch / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honeybee flying on flowers Borage - Northern Vosges France

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Honeybee on flowers Borage - Northern Vosges FranceHoneybee on flowers Borage - Northern Vosges FranceHoneybee on flowers Borage - Northern Vosges France© Michel Rauch / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honeybee on flowers Borage - Northern Vosges France

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Bee Queen Faux Bumblebee mating on flower Bee Queen Faux Bumblebee mating on flower Bee Queen Faux Bumblebee mating on flower © Pascal Pittorino / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Bee Queen Faux Bumblebee mating on flower

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Crocus (Crocus sp.) with an approaching bee (Apis) in flight, Bavaria, Germany, EuropeCrocus (Crocus sp.) with an approaching bee (Apis) in flight, Bavaria, Germany, EuropeCrocus (Crocus sp.) with an approaching bee (Apis) in flight, Bavaria, Germany, Europe© Günter Lenz / imageBROKER / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Crocus (Crocus sp.) with an approaching bee (Apis) in flight,

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Smoked the bee hunt seen from below, it allows an easier harvest because once the bees are locked in the brood, the harvest of the supers becomes a simpler and less stressful operation for the bees, around Cluny, FranceSmoked the bee hunt seen from below, it allows an easier harvest because once the bees are locked in the brood, the harvest of the supers becomes a simpler and less stressful operation for the bees, around Cluny, FranceSmoked the bee hunt seen from below, it allows an easier harvest because once the bees are locked in the brood, the harvest of the supers becomes a simpler and less stressful operation for the bees, around Cluny, France© Antoine Boureau / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Smoked the bee hunt seen from below, it allows an easier harvest

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Bee hunting seen from below, it allows an easier harvest because once the bees are locked in the brood, the harvest of the supers becomes a simpler and less stressful operation for the bees, around Cluny, FranceBee hunting seen from below, it allows an easier harvest because once the bees are locked in the brood, the harvest of the supers becomes a simpler and less stressful operation for the bees, around Cluny, FranceBee hunting seen from below, it allows an easier harvest because once the bees are locked in the brood, the harvest of the supers becomes a simpler and less stressful operation for the bees, around Cluny, France© Antoine Boureau / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Bee hunting seen from below, it allows an easier harvest because

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Bee hunting seen from below, it allows an easier harvest because once the bees are locked in the brood, the harvest of the supers becomes a simpler and less stressful operation for the bees, around Cluny, FranceBee hunting seen from below, it allows an easier harvest because once the bees are locked in the brood, the harvest of the supers becomes a simpler and less stressful operation for the bees, around Cluny, FranceBee hunting seen from below, it allows an easier harvest because once the bees are locked in the brood, the harvest of the supers becomes a simpler and less stressful operation for the bees, around Cluny, France© Antoine Boureau / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Bee hunting seen from below, it allows an easier harvest because

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Bees on the frame of a beehive partially filled with honey, near Cluny, FranceBees on the frame of a beehive partially filled with honey, near Cluny, FranceBees on the frame of a beehive partially filled with honey, near Cluny, France© Antoine Boureau / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Bees on the frame of a beehive partially filled with honey, near

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Bees on the frame of a beehive partially filled with honey, near Cluny, FranceBees on the frame of a beehive partially filled with honey, near Cluny, FranceBees on the frame of a beehive partially filled with honey, near Cluny, France© Antoine Boureau / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Bees on the frame of a beehive partially filled with honey, near

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7 year old girl looking at a beehive during the smokehouse used in beekeeping, around Cluny, France7 year old girl looking at a beehive during the smokehouse used in beekeeping, around Cluny, France7 year old girl looking at a beehive during the smokehouse used in beekeeping, around Cluny, France© Antoine Boureau / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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7 year old girl looking at a beehive during the smokehouse used

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Lighting of a smoker used in beekeeping, around Cluny, FranceLighting of a smoker used in beekeeping, around Cluny, FranceLighting of a smoker used in beekeeping, around Cluny, France© Antoine Boureau / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Lighting of a smoker used in beekeeping, around Cluny, France

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Beehives in a garden in spring, Somme, FranceBeehives in a garden in spring, Somme, FranceBeehives in a garden in spring, Somme, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Beehives in a garden in spring, Somme, France

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) pollinator on flowering Prunus, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) pollinator on flowering Prunus, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) pollinator on flowering Prunus, Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) pollinator on flowering Prunus,

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Great banded furrow-bee (Halictus scabiosae) and Honey bee (Apis mellifera) in flight, pollinators on Artichoke (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, FranceGreat banded furrow-bee (Halictus scabiosae) and Honey bee (Apis mellifera) in flight, pollinators on Artichoke (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, FranceGreat banded furrow-bee (Halictus scabiosae) and Honey bee (Apis mellifera) in flight, pollinators on Artichoke (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Great banded furrow-bee (Halictus scabiosae) and Honey bee (Apis

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus),

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) in a flower of Opium Poppy (Papaver somniferum), Jean-Marie Pelt Botanical Garden, Nancy, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) in a flower of Opium Poppy (Papaver somniferum), Jean-Marie Pelt Botanical Garden, Nancy, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) in a flower of Opium Poppy (Papaver somniferum), Jean-Marie Pelt Botanical Garden, Nancy, Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) in a flower of Opium Poppy (Papaver

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on rose flower, Jean-Marie Pelt Botanical Garden, Nancy, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on rose flower, Jean-Marie Pelt Botanical Garden, Nancy, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on rose flower, Jean-Marie Pelt Botanical Garden, Nancy, Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on rose flower, Jean-Marie Pelt

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on St Lucie Cherry blossoms (Prunus mahaleb), Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on St Lucie Cherry blossoms (Prunus mahaleb), Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on St Lucie Cherry blossoms (Prunus mahaleb), Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on St Lucie Cherry blossoms (Prunus

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on male Willow catkin (Salix sp), Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on male Willow catkin (Salix sp), Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on male Willow catkin (Salix sp), Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on male Willow catkin (Salix sp),

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on garden flower, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on garden flower, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on garden flower, Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on garden flower, Lorraine, France

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus),

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus),

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Abeille à miel (Apis mellifera) sur fleur d'Artichaut (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, FranceAbeille à miel (Apis mellifera) sur fleur d'Artichaut (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, FranceAbeille à miel (Apis mellifera) sur fleur d'Artichaut (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Abeille à miel (Apis mellifera) sur fleur d'Artichaut (Cynara

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus), Jardin des Plantes, Paris, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on Artichoke flower (Cynara scolymus),

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) in a flower of Sleeping Poppy (Papaver somniferum), Jean-Marie Pelt Botanical Garden, Nancy, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) in a flower of Sleeping Poppy (Papaver somniferum), Jean-Marie Pelt Botanical Garden, Nancy, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) in a flower of Sleeping Poppy (Papaver somniferum), Jean-Marie Pelt Botanical Garden, Nancy, Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) in a flower of Sleeping Poppy (Papaver

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on male Willow catkin (Salix sp), Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on male Willow catkin (Salix sp), Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) on male Willow catkin (Salix sp), Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2456964

Honey bee (Apis mellifera) on male Willow catkin (Salix sp),

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Eastern honey bee (Apis cerana)honeycombs hanging from a cliff, Sri LankaEastern honey bee (Apis cerana)honeycombs hanging from a cliff, Sri LankaEastern honey bee (Apis cerana)honeycombs hanging from a cliff, Sri Lanka© Bruno Cavignaux / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2456925

Eastern honey bee (Apis cerana)honeycombs hanging from a cliff,

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) covered with pollen on Musk mallow (Malva moschata) flower, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) covered with pollen on Musk mallow (Malva moschata) flower, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) covered with pollen on Musk mallow (Malva moschata) flower, Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2456843

Honey bee (Apis mellifera) covered with pollen on Musk mallow

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) covered with pollen on a Corn poppy (Papaver rhoeas) flower bud, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) covered with pollen on a Corn poppy (Papaver rhoeas) flower bud, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) covered with pollen on a Corn poppy (Papaver rhoeas) flower bud, Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2456783

Honey bee (Apis mellifera) covered with pollen on a Corn poppy

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) covered with pollen in a Corn poppy (Papaver rhoeas) flower, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) covered with pollen in a Corn poppy (Papaver rhoeas) flower, Lorraine, FranceHoney bee (Apis mellifera) covered with pollen in a Corn poppy (Papaver rhoeas) flower, Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2456782

Honey bee (Apis mellifera) covered with pollen in a Corn poppy

RMRight Managed

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