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The Honey Ants Dream. The honeypot ants' chambers can generally be found more than one meter deep. They are connected to one of the entrances to the colony by a vertical tunnel that is dug out by the worker ants in very hard earth. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. The honeypot ants' chambers can generally be found more than one meter deep. They are connected to one of the entrances to the colony by a vertical tunnel that is dug out by the worker ants in very hard earth. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. The honeypot ants' chambers can generally be found more than one meter deep. They are connected to one of the entrances to the colony by a vertical tunnel that is dug out by the worker ants in very hard earth. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126391

2126391

The Honey Ants Dream. The honeypot ants' chambers can generally

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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
Sale prohibited by some Agents
2103468

2103468

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

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European Red Wood Ant (Formica polyctena) trophallaxis: social kissing: exchange of food, Lorraine, FranceEuropean Red Wood Ant (Formica polyctena) trophallaxis: social kissing: exchange of food, Lorraine, FranceEuropean Red Wood Ant (Formica polyctena) trophallaxis: social kissing: exchange of food, Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2457303

European Red Wood Ant (Formica polyctena) trophallaxis: social

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European Red Wood Ant (Formica polyctena) trophallaxis: social kissing: exchange of food, Lorraine, FranceEuropean Red Wood Ant (Formica polyctena) trophallaxis: social kissing: exchange of food, Lorraine, FranceEuropean Red Wood Ant (Formica polyctena) trophallaxis: social kissing: exchange of food, Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2457202

European Red Wood Ant (Formica polyctena) trophallaxis: social

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European Red Wood Ant (Formica polyctena) trophallaxis: social kissing: exchange of food, Lorraine, FranceEuropean Red Wood Ant (Formica polyctena) trophallaxis: social kissing: exchange of food, Lorraine, FranceEuropean Red Wood Ant (Formica polyctena) trophallaxis: social kissing: exchange of food, Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2456972

European Red Wood Ant (Formica polyctena) trophallaxis: social

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Black ant (Lasius niger), aphid breeding, Lorraine, FranceBlack ant (Lasius niger), aphid breeding, Lorraine, FranceBlack ant (Lasius niger), aphid breeding, Lorraine, France© Stéphane Vitzthum / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2456781

Black ant (Lasius niger), aphid breeding, Lorraine, France

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European Hornet (Vespa crabro) feeding the queen by a worker, Vosges du Nord Regional Nature Park, FranceEuropean Hornet (Vespa crabro) feeding the queen by a worker, Vosges du Nord Regional Nature Park, FranceEuropean Hornet (Vespa crabro) feeding the queen by a worker, Vosges du Nord Regional Nature Park, France© Michel Rauch / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2453766

European Hornet (Vespa crabro) feeding the queen by a worker,

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Honey Pot Ant (Myrmecocystus spp) with engorged gasters -Arizona - Lives in undergound colonies that protect them from harsh desert conditions - Specialized members of the colony-called repletes-store liquid food in their engorged gasters which is shared with other members of the colony as neededHoney Pot Ant (Myrmecocystus spp) with engorged gasters -Arizona - Lives in undergound colonies that protect them from harsh desert conditions - Specialized members of the colony-called repletes-store liquid food in their engorged gasters which is shared with other members of the colony as neededHoney Pot Ant (Myrmecocystus spp) with engorged gasters -Arizona - Lives in undergound colonies that protect them from harsh desert conditions - Specialized members of the colony-called repletes-store liquid food in their engorged gasters which is shared with other members of the colony as needed© John Cancalosi / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Spain and Portugal
Non exclusive sale, exclusive sale possible in France
2445001

2445001

Honey Pot Ant (Myrmecocystus spp) with engorged gasters -Arizona

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Honey Pot Ant (Myrmecocystus spp) - Arizona. Honey Pot Ant (Myrmecocystus spp) with engorged gasters -Arizona - Lives in undergound colonies that protect them from harsh desert conditions - Specialized members of the colony-called repletes-store liquid food in their engorged gasters which is shared with other members of the colony as neededHoney Pot Ant (Myrmecocystus spp) - Arizona. Honey Pot Ant (Myrmecocystus spp) with engorged gasters -Arizona - Lives in undergound colonies that protect them from harsh desert conditions - Specialized members of the colony-called repletes-store liquid food in their engorged gasters which is shared with other members of the colony as neededHoney Pot Ant (Myrmecocystus spp) - Arizona. Honey Pot Ant (Myrmecocystus spp) with engorged gasters -Arizona - Lives in undergound colonies that protect them from harsh desert conditions - Specialized members of the colony-called repletes-store liquid food in their engorged gasters which is shared with other members of the colony as needed© John Cancalosi / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Spain and Portugal
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2442930

2442930

Honey Pot Ant (Myrmecocystus spp) - Arizona. Honey Pot Ant

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European Hornet (Vespa crabro), exchange of food, Lorraine, FranceEuropean Hornet (Vespa crabro), exchange of food, Lorraine, FranceEuropean Hornet (Vespa crabro), exchange of food, Lorraine, France© Régis Cavignaux / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2412202

European Hornet (Vespa crabro), exchange of food, Lorraine, France

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One ant helping another ant (Gnamptogenys bicolor) on a grass leaf.One ant helping another ant (Gnamptogenys bicolor) on a grass leaf.One ant helping another ant (Gnamptogenys bicolor) on a grass leaf.© Husni Che Ngah / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2391915

One ant helping another ant (Gnamptogenys bicolor) on a grass

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One ant helping another ant (Gnamptogenys bicolor) on a grass leaf.One ant helping another ant (Gnamptogenys bicolor) on a grass leaf.One ant helping another ant (Gnamptogenys bicolor) on a grass leaf.© Husni Che Ngah / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2391914

One ant helping another ant (Gnamptogenys bicolor) on a grass

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The Honey Ants Dream. A honeypot ant in the mouth of an Aborigine child regurgitates a drop of honeydew. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. A honeypot ant in the mouth of an Aborigine child regurgitates a drop of honeydew. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. A honeypot ant in the mouth of an Aborigine child regurgitates a drop of honeydew. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126412

2126412

The Honey Ants Dream. A honeypot ant in the mouth of an Aborigine

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The Honey Ants Dream. The worker ants clean the honeypots and with their antenna scratch the neck of the replete. At the end of the cleaning, the repletes open their mandibles to provide access to a sort of stopper inside their mouths and a drop of nectar comes out to feed the worker ant. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. The worker ants clean the honeypots and with their antenna scratch the neck of the replete. At the end of the cleaning, the repletes open their mandibles to provide access to a sort of stopper inside their mouths and a drop of nectar comes out to feed the worker ant. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. The worker ants clean the honeypots and with their antenna scratch the neck of the replete. At the end of the cleaning, the repletes open their mandibles to provide access to a sort of stopper inside their mouths and a drop of nectar comes out to feed the worker ant. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
2126411

2126411

The Honey Ants Dream. The worker ants clean the honeypots and

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The Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The repletes cling to the vertical walls as well as the ceiling of the storage chamber with their front legs. They are visited by the worker ants who caress their antennas and head to receive a drop of the precious honeydew. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The repletes cling to the vertical walls as well as the ceiling of the storage chamber with their front legs. They are visited by the worker ants who caress their antennas and head to receive a drop of the precious honeydew. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The repletes cling to the vertical walls as well as the ceiling of the storage chamber with their front legs. They are visited by the worker ants who caress their antennas and head to receive a drop of the precious honeydew. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
2126408

2126408

The Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The

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The Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the hand of an Aborigine woman. The repletes' chambers are often situated more than a meter deep and the only way of finding them is to locate the Melophotus bogati ants' discreet entrances at the foot of the mulga trees and then dig, following the tunnel which goes down vertically to more than one meter below ground. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the hand of an Aborigine woman. The repletes' chambers are often situated more than a meter deep and the only way of finding them is to locate the Melophotus bogati ants' discreet entrances at the foot of the mulga trees and then dig, following the tunnel which goes down vertically to more than one meter below ground. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the hand of an Aborigine woman. The repletes' chambers are often situated more than a meter deep and the only way of finding them is to locate the Melophotus bogati ants' discreet entrances at the foot of the mulga trees and then dig, following the tunnel which goes down vertically to more than one meter below ground. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126407

2126407

The Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the hand o

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The Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of their cave with their legs as their sister workers tend to them. The workers bring food from above ground and use their small mouths and mandibles to clean the distended bodies of the honeypots. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of their cave with their legs as their sister workers tend to them. The workers bring food from above ground and use their small mouths and mandibles to clean the distended bodies of the honeypots. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of their cave with their legs as their sister workers tend to them. The workers bring food from above ground and use their small mouths and mandibles to clean the distended bodies of the honeypots. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
2126404

2126404

The Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of

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The Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of their cave with their legs as their sister workers tend to them. The workers bring food from above ground and use their small mouths and mandibles to clean the distended bodies of the honeypots. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of their cave with their legs as their sister workers tend to them. The workers bring food from above ground and use their small mouths and mandibles to clean the distended bodies of the honeypots. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of their cave with their legs as their sister workers tend to them. The workers bring food from above ground and use their small mouths and mandibles to clean the distended bodies of the honeypots. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
2126403

2126403

The Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of

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The Honey Ants Dream. The behaviour of these small-brained insects often seems to embody characteristics we wish were more apparent in ourselves, such as a selflessness on behalf of the community and the ability to plan ahead in order to replace scarcity with plenty. Of course when times are really hard ants have also been known to eat their offspring – but then no society is perfect. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. The behaviour of these small-brained insects often seems to embody characteristics we wish were more apparent in ourselves, such as a selflessness on behalf of the community and the ability to plan ahead in order to replace scarcity with plenty. Of course when times are really hard ants have also been known to eat their offspring – but then no society is perfect. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. The behaviour of these small-brained insects often seems to embody characteristics we wish were more apparent in ourselves, such as a selflessness on behalf of the community and the ability to plan ahead in order to replace scarcity with plenty. Of course when times are really hard ants have also been known to eat their offspring – but then no society is perfect. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
2126402

2126402

The Honey Ants Dream. The behaviour of these small-brained

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The Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange through trophallaxis with a honeypot ant. The honey ants are omnivorous ants. The storing of honeydew is indispensable for the colony's survival and its consumption represents 40% of the colony's nourishment. The honeypot ants, “repletes”, are attentively cared for by the worker ants who clean and inspect them. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange through trophallaxis with a honeypot ant. The honey ants are omnivorous ants. The storing of honeydew is indispensable for the colony's survival and its consumption represents 40% of the colony's nourishment. The honeypot ants, “repletes”, are attentively cared for by the worker ants who clean and inspect them. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange through trophallaxis with a honeypot ant. The honey ants are omnivorous ants. The storing of honeydew is indispensable for the colony's survival and its consumption represents 40% of the colony's nourishment. The honeypot ants, “repletes”, are attentively cared for by the worker ants who clean and inspect them. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
2126401

2126401

The Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange

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The Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange through trophallaxis with a honeypot ant. The honey ants are omnivorous ants. The storing of honeydew is indispensable for the colony's survival and its consumption represents 40% of the colony's nourishment. The honeypot ants, “repletes”, are attentively cared for by the worker ants who clean and inspect them. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange through trophallaxis with a honeypot ant. The honey ants are omnivorous ants. The storing of honeydew is indispensable for the colony's survival and its consumption represents 40% of the colony's nourishment. The honeypot ants, “repletes”, are attentively cared for by the worker ants who clean and inspect them. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange through trophallaxis with a honeypot ant. The honey ants are omnivorous ants. The storing of honeydew is indispensable for the colony's survival and its consumption represents 40% of the colony's nourishment. The honeypot ants, “repletes”, are attentively cared for by the worker ants who clean and inspect them. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
2126400

2126400

The Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange

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The Honey Ants Dream. Les travailleuses, nettoient les pots de miel et à l’aide de leurs antennes grattent le cou de la fourmi réservoir. À la fin du nettoyage, les fourmis réservoirs ouvrent leurs mandibules et donnent l’accès à un bouchon à l’intérieur de leur bouche et une goutte de nectar sort de leur bouche pour nourrir les travailleuses. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Les travailleuses, nettoient les pots de miel et à l’aide de leurs antennes grattent le cou de la fourmi réservoir. À la fin du nettoyage, les fourmis réservoirs ouvrent leurs mandibules et donnent l’accès à un bouchon à l’intérieur de leur bouche et une goutte de nectar sort de leur bouche pour nourrir les travailleuses. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Les travailleuses, nettoient les pots de miel et à l’aide de leurs antennes grattent le cou de la fourmi réservoir. À la fin du nettoyage, les fourmis réservoirs ouvrent leurs mandibules et donnent l’accès à un bouchon à l’intérieur de leur bouche et une goutte de nectar sort de leur bouche pour nourrir les travailleuses. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126399

2126399

The Honey Ants Dream. Les travailleuses, nettoient les pots de

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The Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the hand of an Aborigine woman. The repletes' chambers are often situated more than a meter deep and the only way of finding them is to locate the Melophotus bogati ants' discreet entrances at the foot of the mulga trees and then dig, following the tunnel which goes down vertically to more than one meter below ground. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the hand of an Aborigine woman. The repletes' chambers are often situated more than a meter deep and the only way of finding them is to locate the Melophotus bogati ants' discreet entrances at the foot of the mulga trees and then dig, following the tunnel which goes down vertically to more than one meter below ground. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the hand of an Aborigine woman. The repletes' chambers are often situated more than a meter deep and the only way of finding them is to locate the Melophotus bogati ants' discreet entrances at the foot of the mulga trees and then dig, following the tunnel which goes down vertically to more than one meter below ground. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
2126397

2126397

The Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the hand o

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The Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The repletes cling to the vertical walls as well as the ceiling of the storage chamber with their front legs. They are visited by the worker ants who caress their antennas and head to receive a drop of the precious honeydew. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The repletes cling to the vertical walls as well as the ceiling of the storage chamber with their front legs. They are visited by the worker ants who caress their antennas and head to receive a drop of the precious honeydew. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The repletes cling to the vertical walls as well as the ceiling of the storage chamber with their front legs. They are visited by the worker ants who caress their antennas and head to receive a drop of the precious honeydew. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
2126394

2126394

The Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The

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The Honey Ants Dream. Une fourmi pot de miel lors d’un échange buccal par trophallaxie avec une reine vierge de la colonie. Les fourmis à miel font partie des fourmis omnivores. Le stockage du miellat est indispensable à la survie de la colonie et sa consommation représente 40 % de l’alimentation de la colonie. Les fourmis réservoirs sont l’objet de toutes les attentions de la part des ouvrières qui les nettoient et inspectent. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Une fourmi pot de miel lors d’un échange buccal par trophallaxie avec une reine vierge de la colonie. Les fourmis à miel font partie des fourmis omnivores. Le stockage du miellat est indispensable à la survie de la colonie et sa consommation représente 40 % de l’alimentation de la colonie. Les fourmis réservoirs sont l’objet de toutes les attentions de la part des ouvrières qui les nettoient et inspectent. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Une fourmi pot de miel lors d’un échange buccal par trophallaxie avec une reine vierge de la colonie. Les fourmis à miel font partie des fourmis omnivores. Le stockage du miellat est indispensable à la survie de la colonie et sa consommation représente 40 % de l’alimentation de la colonie. Les fourmis réservoirs sont l’objet de toutes les attentions de la part des ouvrières qui les nettoient et inspectent. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
2126392

2126392

The Honey Ants Dream. Une fourmi pot de miel lors d’un échange bu

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Italian bee (Apis mellifera ligustica) - Honey is made from the flowers' nectar, certain components of which are hard to digest. When the worker bees bring the pollen back to the hive, they transfer it through trophallaxis (mouth-to-mouth) to the receiving bees. These latter transfer it several times between their mouth and their crop then pass it on to other receiving bees and so on. Under the effects of an enzyme from glandular secretions, the invertase, the sugars are slowly modified.Italian bee (Apis mellifera ligustica) - Honey is made from the flowers' nectar, certain components of which are hard to digest. When the worker bees bring the pollen back to the hive, they transfer it through trophallaxis (mouth-to-mouth) to the receiving bees. These latter transfer it several times between their mouth and their crop then pass it on to other receiving bees and so on. Under the effects of an enzyme from glandular secretions, the invertase, the sugars are slowly modified.Italian bee (Apis mellifera ligustica) - Honey is made from the flowers' nectar, certain components of which are hard to digest. When the worker bees bring the pollen back to the hive, they transfer it through trophallaxis (mouth-to-mouth) to the receiving bees. These latter transfer it several times between their mouth and their crop then pass it on to other receiving bees and so on. Under the effects of an enzyme from glandular secretions, the invertase, the sugars are slowly modified.© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
2103599

2103599

Italian bee (Apis mellifera ligustica) - Honey is made from the

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Trophallaxie between honey bees on cell - FranceTrophallaxie between honey bees on cell - FranceTrophallaxie between honey bees on cell - France© Claudius Thiriet / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2034405

Trophallaxie between honey bees on cell - France

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Honey Pot Ants with engorged gasters Arizona USAHoney Pot Ants with engorged gasters Arizona USAHoney Pot Ants with engorged gasters Arizona USA© John Cancalosi / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Spain and Portugal
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1074474

1074474

Honey Pot Ants with engorged gasters Arizona USA

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Honey Pot Ants with engorged gasters Arizona USAHoney Pot Ants with engorged gasters Arizona USAHoney Pot Ants with engorged gasters Arizona USA© John Cancalosi / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Spain and Portugal
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1074473

1074473

Honey Pot Ants with engorged gasters Arizona USA

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Honey Pot Ants with engorged gasters Arizona USAHoney Pot Ants with engorged gasters Arizona USAHoney Pot Ants with engorged gasters Arizona USA© John Cancalosi / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Spain and Portugal
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1074472

1074472

Honey Pot Ants with engorged gasters Arizona USA

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Trophallaxy between two Carpenter ants France ; In the region of Orleans. <br>Trophallaxy between two Carpenter ants FranceTrophallaxy between two Carpenter ants France ; In the region of Orleans.
© Joël Bricout / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Trophallaxy between two Carpenter ants France ; In the region of

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Trophallactic exchange between two Ants Andalucia SpainTrophallactic exchange between two Ants Andalucia SpainTrophallactic exchange between two Ants Andalucia Spain© Jean-Claude Malausa / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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294148

Trophallactic exchange between two Ants Andalucia Spain

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Theridion Spider feeding its young Sieuras Ariège France ; The adult female will stay with her young who will feed on the food she catches and sometimes even from her mouth.Theridion Spider feeding its young Sieuras Ariège FranceTheridion Spider feeding its young Sieuras Ariège France ; The adult female will stay with her young who will feed on the food she catches and sometimes even from her mouth.© Jacques Rosès / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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293679

Theridion Spider feeding its young Sieuras Ariège France ; The

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Theridion Spider feeding its young Sieuras Ariège France ; The adult female will stay with her young who will feed on the food she catches and sometimes even from her mouth.Theridion Spider feeding its young Sieuras Ariège FranceTheridion Spider feeding its young Sieuras Ariège France ; The adult female will stay with her young who will feed on the food she catches and sometimes even from her mouth.© Jacques Rosès / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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292661

Theridion Spider feeding its young Sieuras Ariège France ; The

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Trophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USA ; Introduced to Boston area from central Europe in 1980's. The species presently occurs coast to coast in the USA where itdisplaces native species.Trophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USATrophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USA ; Introduced to Boston area from central Europe in 1980's. The species presently occurs coast to coast in the USA where itdisplaces native species.© John Cancalosi / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Spain and Portugal
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150850

Trophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USA ;

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Trophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USA ; A male (right) is fed by a female (left).<br>Introduced to Boston area from central Europe in 1980's. The species presently occurs coast to coast in the USA where itdisplaces native species.Trophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USATrophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USA ; A male (right) is fed by a female (left).
Introduced to Boston area from central Europe in 1980's. The species presently occurs coast to coast in the USA where itdisplaces native species.
© John Cancalosi / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Spain and Portugal
Non exclusive sale, exclusive sale possible in France
150513

150513

Trophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USA ; A

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Trophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USA ; Introduced to Boston area from central Europe in 1980's. The species presently occurs coast to coast in the USA where itdisplaces native species.Trophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USATrophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USA ; Introduced to Boston area from central Europe in 1980's. The species presently occurs coast to coast in the USA where itdisplaces native species.© John Cancalosi / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Spain and Portugal
Non exclusive sale, exclusive sale possible in France
150497

150497

Trophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USA ;

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Trophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USA ; Introduced to Boston area from central Europe in 1980's. It presently occurs coast to coast in the USA where itdisplaces native species.Trophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USATrophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USA ; Introduced to Boston area from central Europe in 1980's. It presently occurs coast to coast in the USA where itdisplaces native species.© John Cancalosi / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Spain and Portugal
Non exclusive sale, exclusive sale possible in France
150487

150487

Trophallaxis between two European Paper Wasps New York USA ;

RMRight Managed

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Two Carniolan honey bees (Apis mellifera carnica) on a honeycomb, Saxony, Germany, EuropeTwo Carniolan honey bees (Apis mellifera carnica) on a honeycomb, Saxony, Germany, EuropeTwo Carniolan honey bees (Apis mellifera carnica) on a honeycomb, Saxony, Germany, Europe© Frank Bienewald / imageBROKER / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by Agents
2438196

2438196

Two Carniolan honey bees (Apis mellifera carnica) on a honeycomb,

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Three Carniolan honey bees (Apis mellifera carnica) on a honeycomb, Saxony, Germany, EuropeThree Carniolan honey bees (Apis mellifera carnica) on a honeycomb, Saxony, Germany, EuropeThree Carniolan honey bees (Apis mellifera carnica) on a honeycomb, Saxony, Germany, Europe© Frank Bienewald / imageBROKER / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by Agents
2438195

2438195

Three Carniolan honey bees (Apis mellifera carnica) on a

RMRight Managed

JPG

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