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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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2103560

Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - A bee on the newly-built wax cells.

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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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2103468

Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - In the hive between two parallel

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Recovery of a swarm of bees in a house, FranceRecovery of a swarm of bees in a house, FranceRecovery of a swarm of bees in a house, France© Eric Guilloret / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Recovery of a swarm of bees in a house, France

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Recovery of a swarm of bees in a house, FranceRecovery of a swarm of bees in a house, FranceRecovery of a swarm of bees in a house, France© Eric Guilloret / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2450193

Recovery of a swarm of bees in a house, France

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Swarm of bees in a house, FranceSwarm of bees in a house, FranceSwarm of bees in a house, France© Eric Guilloret / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2450192

Swarm of bees in a house, France

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Jars of honey placed on beehive frames, beekeeper Christian Becker, Miellerie des quatre Fontaines, Oppenans, Haute Saone, FranceJars of honey placed on beehive frames, beekeeper Christian Becker, Miellerie des quatre Fontaines, Oppenans, Haute Saone, FranceJars of honey placed on beehive frames, beekeeper Christian Becker, Miellerie des quatre Fontaines, Oppenans, Haute Saone, France© Denis Bringard / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Jars of honey placed on beehive frames, beekeeper Christian

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Beekeeper inspecting hives during honey productionBeekeeper inspecting hives during honey productionBeekeeper inspecting hives during honey production© Eric Guilloret / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2423323

Beekeeper inspecting hives during honey production

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Honey bees (Apis mellifera) on pollen cellsHoney bees (Apis mellifera) on pollen cellsHoney bees (Apis mellifera) on pollen cells© Eric Guilloret / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2423321

Honey bees (Apis mellifera) on pollen cells

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Honey bees (Apis mellifera) on pollen cellsHoney bees (Apis mellifera) on pollen cellsHoney bees (Apis mellifera) on pollen cells© Eric Guilloret / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2423320

Honey bees (Apis mellifera) on pollen cells

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Honey bees on a hive frameHoney bees on a hive frameHoney bees on a hive frame© Eric Guilloret / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2423318

Honey bees on a hive frame

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera), Honeycomb on a branch of Gaiac, New CaledoniaHoney bee (Apis mellifera), Honeycomb on a branch of Gaiac, New CaledoniaHoney bee (Apis mellifera), Honeycomb on a branch of Gaiac, New Caledonia© Nicolas-Alain Petit / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2396935

Honey bee (Apis mellifera), Honeycomb on a branch of Gaiac, New

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Wild Bees (Apis sp), Pantanal, BrazilWild Bees (Apis sp), Pantanal, BrazilWild Bees (Apis sp), Pantanal, Brazil© Régis Cavignaux / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Wild Bees (Apis sp), Pantanal, Brazil

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Killers Africanized Honeybees. The wax that closes the wax cells full of honey is cut. PanamaKillers Africanized Honeybees. The wax that closes the wax cells full of honey is cut. PanamaKillers Africanized Honeybees. The wax that closes the wax cells full of honey is cut. Panama© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126352

Killers Africanized Honeybees. The wax that closes the wax cells

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Killers Africanized Honeybees. The men cut the wax cap that proves that the honey is ripe upon harvesting and, in the background, another man handles the cappings dryer. PanamaKillers Africanized Honeybees. The men cut the wax cap that proves that the honey is ripe upon harvesting and, in the background, another man handles the cappings dryer. PanamaKillers Africanized Honeybees. The men cut the wax cap that proves that the honey is ripe upon harvesting and, in the background, another man handles the cappings dryer. Panama© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126351

Killers Africanized Honeybees. The men cut the wax cap that

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The Honey Nights. The honey comb is cut cleanly. The honey harvester leaves a bit of honey on the comb, as well as the pollen and the brood. In the day, most of the bees chased away during the harvest return to their comb. If the flowers continue to blossom, they bring honey back to the comb again and the collectors will return a week later to again harvest the honey. This semi-domestication is an ingenious means of countering the natural instinct of the giant bees, which migrate over several hundred kilometers each year and easily change nests. Borneo, IndonesiaThe Honey Nights. The honey comb is cut cleanly. The honey harvester leaves a bit of honey on the comb, as well as the pollen and the brood. In the day, most of the bees chased away during the harvest return to their comb. If the flowers continue to blossom, they bring honey back to the comb again and the collectors will return a week later to again harvest the honey. This semi-domestication is an ingenious means of countering the natural instinct of the giant bees, which migrate over several hundred kilometers each year and easily change nests. Borneo, IndonesiaThe Honey Nights. The honey comb is cut cleanly. The honey harvester leaves a bit of honey on the comb, as well as the pollen and the brood. In the day, most of the bees chased away during the harvest return to their comb. If the flowers continue to blossom, they bring honey back to the comb again and the collectors will return a week later to again harvest the honey. This semi-domestication is an ingenious means of countering the natural instinct of the giant bees, which migrate over several hundred kilometers each year and easily change nests. Borneo, Indonesia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126327

The Honey Nights. The honey comb is cut cleanly. The honey

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The Honey Nights. The day after the harvest, in the village of Lubak Mawang, the men from Pak Hamsah's family prepare the honey to be sold. They cut the combs and filter the nectar. For the start of this season, the harvest was meager: only 18kg were extracted the previous evening. Borneo, IndonesiaThe Honey Nights. The day after the harvest, in the village of Lubak Mawang, the men from Pak Hamsah's family prepare the honey to be sold. They cut the combs and filter the nectar. For the start of this season, the harvest was meager: only 18kg were extracted the previous evening. Borneo, IndonesiaThe Honey Nights. The day after the harvest, in the village of Lubak Mawang, the men from Pak Hamsah's family prepare the honey to be sold. They cut the combs and filter the nectar. For the start of this season, the harvest was meager: only 18kg were extracted the previous evening. Borneo, Indonesia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126318

The Honey Nights. The day after the harvest, in the village of

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The Honey Nights. The day after the harvest, in the village of Lubak Mawang, the men from Pak Hamsah's family prepare the honey to be sold. They cut the combs and filter the nectar. For the start of this season, the harvest was meager: only 18kg were extracted the previous evening. Borneo, IndonesiaThe Honey Nights. The day after the harvest, in the village of Lubak Mawang, the men from Pak Hamsah's family prepare the honey to be sold. They cut the combs and filter the nectar. For the start of this season, the harvest was meager: only 18kg were extracted the previous evening. Borneo, IndonesiaThe Honey Nights. The day after the harvest, in the village of Lubak Mawang, the men from Pak Hamsah's family prepare the honey to be sold. They cut the combs and filter the nectar. For the start of this season, the harvest was meager: only 18kg were extracted the previous evening. Borneo, Indonesia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126317

The Honey Nights. The day after the harvest, in the village of

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The Honey Nights. The day after the harvest, the men from Pak Hamsah's family prepare the honey. They cut the combs and filter the nectar. For the start of this season, the harvest was meager: only 18kg were extracted the previous evening. Borneo, IndonesiaThe Honey Nights. The day after the harvest, the men from Pak Hamsah's family prepare the honey. They cut the combs and filter the nectar. For the start of this season, the harvest was meager: only 18kg were extracted the previous evening. Borneo, IndonesiaThe Honey Nights. The day after the harvest, the men from Pak Hamsah's family prepare the honey. They cut the combs and filter the nectar. For the start of this season, the harvest was meager: only 18kg were extracted the previous evening. Borneo, Indonesia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126316

The Honey Nights. The day after the harvest, the men from Pak

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Combs of bees hanging from a tree branch, Nommay, Doubs, FranceCombs of bees hanging from a tree branch, Nommay, Doubs, FranceCombs of bees hanging from a tree branch, Nommay, Doubs, France© Dominique Delfino / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2118489

Combs of bees hanging from a tree branch, Nommay, Doubs, France

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Stingless bee (Tetragonisca angustula) brood cell. Panama, The tropical world of stingless beesStingless bee (Tetragonisca angustula) brood cell. Panama, The tropical world of stingless beesStingless bee (Tetragonisca angustula) brood cell. Panama, The tropical world of stingless bees© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105386

Stingless bee (Tetragonisca angustula) brood cell. Panama, The

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The nest of the minuscule Stingless bee (Paratrigona guatemalensis) with a royal cell. The tropical world of stingless beesThe nest of the minuscule Stingless bee (Paratrigona guatemalensis) with a royal cell. The tropical world of stingless beesThe nest of the minuscule Stingless bee (Paratrigona guatemalensis) with a royal cell. The tropical world of stingless bees© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105379

The nest of the minuscule Stingless bee (Paratrigona

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The first evening of the harvest, the men gather to spend the night in the hut of a herdsman, built on high-altitude pastures. Once again, the giant bee of the Himalayas put up a fearsome fight. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingThe first evening of the harvest, the men gather to spend the night in the hut of a herdsman, built on high-altitude pastures. Once again, the giant bee of the Himalayas put up a fearsome fight. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingThe first evening of the harvest, the men gather to spend the night in the hut of a herdsman, built on high-altitude pastures. Once again, the giant bee of the Himalayas put up a fearsome fight. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey hunting© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105367

The first evening of the harvest, the men gather to spend the

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Bolo Kesher, the Bung Perengge with his son Shimbu. Shimbu will havest honey as his father but for the moment he'is studing computers in a university. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingBolo Kesher, the Bung Perengge with his son Shimbu. Shimbu will havest honey as his father but for the moment he'is studing computers in a university. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingBolo Kesher, the Bung Perengge with his son Shimbu. Shimbu will havest honey as his father but for the moment he'is studing computers in a university. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey hunting© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105366

Bolo Kesher, the Bung Perengge with his son Shimbu. Shimbu will

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The men responsible for recovering honey are the khudhapup (“khuda” means honey in Rai). They empty the basket into a large, repoussé metal jar before filtering it. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingThe men responsible for recovering honey are the khudhapup (“khuda” means honey in Rai). They empty the basket into a large, repoussé metal jar before filtering it. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingThe men responsible for recovering honey are the khudhapup (“khuda” means honey in Rai). They empty the basket into a large, repoussé metal jar before filtering it. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey hunting© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105364

The men responsible for recovering honey are the khudhapup

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The outside of the comb containing the brood is simply cut off and crashes to the ground, where the men collect the scattered pieces to recover wax and larvae. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingThe outside of the comb containing the brood is simply cut off and crashes to the ground, where the men collect the scattered pieces to recover wax and larvae. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingThe outside of the comb containing the brood is simply cut off and crashes to the ground, where the men collect the scattered pieces to recover wax and larvae. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey hunting© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105362

The outside of the comb containing the brood is simply cut off

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Because of the nest’s structure, comprising a single comb, the honey storage cells of the giant Himalayan bee are five to ten times longer than those of our Apis mellifera, which measure barely more than half an inch. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingBecause of the nest’s structure, comprising a single comb, the honey storage cells of the giant Himalayan bee are five to ten times longer than those of our Apis mellifera, which measure barely more than half an inch. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingBecause of the nest’s structure, comprising a single comb, the honey storage cells of the giant Himalayan bee are five to ten times longer than those of our Apis mellifera, which measure barely more than half an inch. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey hunting© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105358

Because of the nest’s structure, comprising a single comb, the

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The men responsible for recovering honey are the khudhapup (“khuda” means honey in Rai). They empty the basket into a large, repoussé metal jar before filtering it. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingThe men responsible for recovering honey are the khudhapup (“khuda” means honey in Rai). They empty the basket into a large, repoussé metal jar before filtering it. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingThe men responsible for recovering honey are the khudhapup (“khuda” means honey in Rai). They empty the basket into a large, repoussé metal jar before filtering it. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey hunting© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105357

The men responsible for recovering honey are the khudhapup

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In the world of social insects, few spectacles are as impressive as that of a colony of giant bees, where 50,000 individuals can be seen at once, tightly amassed at the top of an immense orange disc. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingIn the world of social insects, few spectacles are as impressive as that of a colony of giant bees, where 50,000 individuals can be seen at once, tightly amassed at the top of an immense orange disc. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey huntingIn the world of social insects, few spectacles are as impressive as that of a colony of giant bees, where 50,000 individuals can be seen at once, tightly amassed at the top of an immense orange disc. Solukumbu, Nepal. The tiger men honey hunting© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105355

In the world of social insects, few spectacles are as impressive

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Tetragonisca angustula bees, which only measure 4 millimeters, in the wax cone that reduces the size of the entrance to their nest, with pollen grains in their mandibles. Stingless bees of the AmazonTetragonisca angustula bees, which only measure 4 millimeters, in the wax cone that reduces the size of the entrance to their nest, with pollen grains in their mandibles. Stingless bees of the AmazonTetragonisca angustula bees, which only measure 4 millimeters, in the wax cone that reduces the size of the entrance to their nest, with pollen grains in their mandibles. Stingless bees of the Amazon© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105330

Tetragonisca angustula bees, which only measure 4 millimeters, in

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The little trigone bee, Tetragonisca angustula, which only measures 4 millimeters, builds a wax cone of a few centimeters to protect its honey supply. The cone's color depends on the plants that the bee has visited.. Stingless bees of the AmazonThe little trigone bee, Tetragonisca angustula, which only measures 4 millimeters, builds a wax cone of a few centimeters to protect its honey supply. The cone's color depends on the plants that the bee has visited.. Stingless bees of the AmazonThe little trigone bee, Tetragonisca angustula, which only measures 4 millimeters, builds a wax cone of a few centimeters to protect its honey supply. The cone's color depends on the plants that the bee has visited.. Stingless bees of the Amazon© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105328

The little trigone bee, Tetragonisca angustula, which only

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The little trigone bee, Tetragonisca angustula, which only measures 4 millimeters, builds a wax cone of a few centimeters to protect its honey supply. The cone's color depends on the plants that the bee has visited.. Stingless bees of the AmazonThe little trigone bee, Tetragonisca angustula, which only measures 4 millimeters, builds a wax cone of a few centimeters to protect its honey supply. The cone's color depends on the plants that the bee has visited.. Stingless bees of the AmazonThe little trigone bee, Tetragonisca angustula, which only measures 4 millimeters, builds a wax cone of a few centimeters to protect its honey supply. The cone's color depends on the plants that the bee has visited.. Stingless bees of the Amazon© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105327

The little trigone bee, Tetragonisca angustula, which only

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Melipona flavolineata bees on their honey supply stored in wax pockets. For five years, Giorgio Venturieri program has included twenty-odd beekeeping farmers who own 20 to 300 hives of this type. "Since 2001, I have given loads of classes and lectures in the towns and cities of Para. Nearly 400 beekeepers have followed my courses". Stingless bees of the AmazonMelipona flavolineata bees on their honey supply stored in wax pockets. For five years, Giorgio Venturieri program has included twenty-odd beekeeping farmers who own 20 to 300 hives of this type. "Since 2001, I have given loads of classes and lectures in the towns and cities of Para. Nearly 400 beekeepers have followed my courses". Stingless bees of the AmazonMelipona flavolineata bees on their honey supply stored in wax pockets. For five years, Giorgio Venturieri program has included twenty-odd beekeeping farmers who own 20 to 300 hives of this type. "Since 2001, I have given loads of classes and lectures in the towns and cities of Para. Nearly 400 beekeepers have followed my courses". Stingless bees of the Amazon© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105314

Melipona flavolineata bees on their honey supply stored in wax

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In the nest of this Tetragonisca angustula bee, the brood cells destined for the larvae are built like eggs. This bee's size is no bigger then 4 millimeters.. Stingless bees of the AmazonIn the nest of this Tetragonisca angustula bee, the brood cells destined for the larvae are built like eggs. This bee's size is no bigger then 4 millimeters.. Stingless bees of the AmazonIn the nest of this Tetragonisca angustula bee, the brood cells destined for the larvae are built like eggs. This bee's size is no bigger then 4 millimeters.. Stingless bees of the Amazon© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105308

In the nest of this Tetragonisca angustula bee, the brood cells

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The little trigone bee, Tetragonisca angustula, which only measures four millimeters, builds a wax cone of a few centimeters to protect its honey supply.. Stingless bees of the AmazonThe little trigone bee, Tetragonisca angustula, which only measures four millimeters, builds a wax cone of a few centimeters to protect its honey supply.. Stingless bees of the AmazonThe little trigone bee, Tetragonisca angustula, which only measures four millimeters, builds a wax cone of a few centimeters to protect its honey supply.. Stingless bees of the Amazon© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105304

The little trigone bee, Tetragonisca angustula, which only

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Maya bees (Melipona beecheii) gorge themselves with honey during the harvest. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable tradeMaya bees (Melipona beecheii) gorge themselves with honey during the harvest. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable tradeMaya bees (Melipona beecheii) gorge themselves with honey during the harvest. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable trade© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105275

Maya bees (Melipona beecheii) gorge themselves with honey during

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Maya bees (Melipona beecheii) gorge themselves with honey during the harvest. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable tradeMaya bees (Melipona beecheii) gorge themselves with honey during the harvest. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable tradeMaya bees (Melipona beecheii) gorge themselves with honey during the harvest. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable trade© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105274

Maya bees (Melipona beecheii) gorge themselves with honey during

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The brood cells of the bees of the meliponini family are laid out horizontally, unlike those of European bees. These cells are constantly filled with new eggs. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable tradeThe brood cells of the bees of the meliponini family are laid out horizontally, unlike those of European bees. These cells are constantly filled with new eggs. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable tradeThe brood cells of the bees of the meliponini family are laid out horizontally, unlike those of European bees. These cells are constantly filled with new eggs. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable trade© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105272

The brood cells of the bees of the meliponini family are laid out

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Two beecheii bees cling to a wax surface. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable tradeTwo beecheii bees cling to a wax surface. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable tradeTwo beecheii bees cling to a wax surface. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable trade© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105271

Two beecheii bees cling to a wax surface. Mexico stingless

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Unlike the European apis mellifera, the trigona scaptotrigona bee does not store the stock of honey and pollen in hexagonal cells, but in pockets sitting outside the brood cells. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable tradeUnlike the European apis mellifera, the trigona scaptotrigona bee does not store the stock of honey and pollen in hexagonal cells, but in pockets sitting outside the brood cells. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable tradeUnlike the European apis mellifera, the trigona scaptotrigona bee does not store the stock of honey and pollen in hexagonal cells, but in pockets sitting outside the brood cells. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable trade© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105266

Unlike the European apis mellifera, the trigona scaptotrigona bee

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Hand gathering from an earthen hive. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable tradeHand gathering from an earthen hive. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable tradeHand gathering from an earthen hive. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable trade© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105262

Hand gathering from an earthen hive. Mexico stingless honeybees

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Belonging to the meliponini tribe, the trigona scaptotrigona’s brood cells are built on the horizontal, contrary to those of the European apis mellifera. These cells are constantly filled with new eggs. The stores of honey and pollen are placed around the brood cells in pockets. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable tradeBelonging to the meliponini tribe, the trigona scaptotrigona’s brood cells are built on the horizontal, contrary to those of the European apis mellifera. These cells are constantly filled with new eggs. The stores of honey and pollen are placed around the brood cells in pockets. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable tradeBelonging to the meliponini tribe, the trigona scaptotrigona’s brood cells are built on the horizontal, contrary to those of the European apis mellifera. These cells are constantly filled with new eggs. The stores of honey and pollen are placed around the brood cells in pockets. Mexico stingless honeybees and equitable trade© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105261

Belonging to the meliponini tribe, the trigona scaptotrigona’s

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The honey of the untouchables, A fragment of honeycomb is about to be hand pressed. Tamil Nadu, IndiaThe honey of the untouchables, A fragment of honeycomb is about to be hand pressed. Tamil Nadu, IndiaThe honey of the untouchables, A fragment of honeycomb is about to be hand pressed. Tamil Nadu, India© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105186

The honey of the untouchables, A fragment of honeycomb is about

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On the roads of perpetual honey flow, Tim Malfroy showing us a frame from a Warré hive of small size where the bees themselves build the honeycombs. Here, the bees form a wax chain. NSW, AustraliaOn the roads of perpetual honey flow, Tim Malfroy showing us a frame from a Warré hive of small size where the bees themselves build the honeycombs. Here, the bees form a wax chain. NSW, AustraliaOn the roads of perpetual honey flow, Tim Malfroy showing us a frame from a Warré hive of small size where the bees themselves build the honeycombs. Here, the bees form a wax chain. NSW, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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On the roads of perpetual honey flow, Tim Malfroy showing us a

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On the roads of perpetual honey flow, A brood frame with honey from a frame deep within the body of a Warré hive. NSW, AustraliaOn the roads of perpetual honey flow, A brood frame with honey from a frame deep within the body of a Warré hive. NSW, AustraliaOn the roads of perpetual honey flow, A brood frame with honey from a frame deep within the body of a Warré hive. NSW, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105163

On the roads of perpetual honey flow, A brood frame with honey

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On the roads of perpetual honey flow, The parallel combs of a Warré hive with the bees and the honey. NSW, AustraliaOn the roads of perpetual honey flow, The parallel combs of a Warré hive with the bees and the honey. NSW, AustraliaOn the roads of perpetual honey flow, The parallel combs of a Warré hive with the bees and the honey. NSW, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105161

On the roads of perpetual honey flow, The parallel combs of a

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Chinese beekeepers on pollen productionChinese beekeepers on pollen productionChinese beekeepers on pollen production© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Chinese beekeepers on pollen production

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Honey Yellow Peril - Beekeeping and mass tourism on rapeseed field in Luoping, Yunnan. The bees have built new cells and a new wax honeycomb. ChinaHoney Yellow Peril - Beekeeping and mass tourism on rapeseed field in Luoping, Yunnan. The bees have built new cells and a new wax honeycomb. ChinaHoney Yellow Peril - Beekeeping and mass tourism on rapeseed field in Luoping, Yunnan. The bees have built new cells and a new wax honeycomb. China© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2105107

Honey Yellow Peril - Beekeeping and mass tourism on rapeseed

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Italian bee (Apis mellifera ligustica) - During the construction of the wax combs, the bees make a chain to pass the flakes of wax on to the bees near the combs.Italian bee (Apis mellifera ligustica) - During the construction of the wax combs, the bees make a chain to pass the flakes of wax on to the bees near the combs.Italian bee (Apis mellifera ligustica) - During the construction of the wax combs, the bees make a chain to pass the flakes of wax on to the bees near the combs.© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2103597

Italian bee (Apis mellifera ligustica) - During the construction

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Italian bee (Apis mellifera ligustica) - The melliferous bees produce the raw material, the wax, and build their nest's combs. It's a unique case in the animal kingdom. They transform the honey's sugar into a fatty substance using their wax glands. To produce 1.2 kilograms of wax, the bees use 7.5 kilos of honey. The wax-producing bees build round cells then heat up by hitting the frame section after section. Through this thermal action, the cells take on a hexagonal shape.Italian bee (Apis mellifera ligustica) - The melliferous bees produce the raw material, the wax, and build their nest's combs. It's a unique case in the animal kingdom. They transform the honey's sugar into a fatty substance using their wax glands. To produce 1.2 kilograms of wax, the bees use 7.5 kilos of honey. The wax-producing bees build round cells then heat up by hitting the frame section after section. Through this thermal action, the cells take on a hexagonal shape.Italian bee (Apis mellifera ligustica) - The melliferous bees produce the raw material, the wax, and build their nest's combs. It's a unique case in the animal kingdom. They transform the honey's sugar into a fatty substance using their wax glands. To produce 1.2 kilograms of wax, the bees use 7.5 kilos of honey. The wax-producing bees build round cells then heat up by hitting the frame section after section. Through this thermal action, the cells take on a hexagonal shape.© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2103595

Italian bee (Apis mellifera ligustica) - The melliferous bees

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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - The bees are busy building a new wax comb. They start at the top and little by little connect the vertical honey combs.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - The bees are busy building a new wax comb. They start at the top and little by little connect the vertical honey combs.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - The bees are busy building a new wax comb. They start at the top and little by little connect the vertical honey combs.© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2103585

Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - The bees are busy building a new wax

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