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Found 7 results

  1. A friend of mine made a split a few weeks ago and put a queen cell from a queen breeder. About three days ago he found the hive entrance covered with bee diarrhea as shown in the image. On opening, most of the bees inside where dead, very few bees left alive so this nuc won't survive. The parent hive hasn't shown any symptoms. What could be the cause? Nosema? He has other nucs and hives around and want to make sure this is not passed to the other hives.
  2. Nozevit+ With Nosema challenging our bee health nationwide, bees need all the natural help we can provide. Nozevit+ is an easy and natural way of improving bee health, it assists in combatting Nosemosis using only natural herbal ingredients from plant polyphenols, vitamins, essential oils and citric acid. How to use: In sugar syrup add 1 ml of Nozevit+ to 200ml of sugar syrup. Pollen patty - add 1 ml of Nozevit+ per 500g patty. By spraying: add 1 ml of Nozevit+ to 200ml of sugar syrup and spray the bees in the hives with it. Regardless of the way this is used it is recommended to treat twice in spring 10 days apart and twice at the beginning of autumn. 1000ml of Nozevit+ will treat 250 hives. Price is for 1 x 1000ml bottle. Other sizes available.
  3. View Offer Nozevit+ Nozevit+ With Nosema challenging our bee health nationwide, bees need all the natural help we can provide. Nozevit+ is an easy and natural way of improving bee health, it assists in combatting Nosemosis using only natural herbal ingredients from plant polyphenols, vitamins, essential oils and citric acid. How to use: In sugar syrup add 1 ml of Nozevit+ to 200ml of sugar syrup. Pollen patty - add 1 ml of Nozevit+ per 500g patty. By spraying: add 1 ml of Nozevit+ to 200ml of sugar syrup and spray the bees in the hives with it. Regardless of the way this is used it is recommended to treat twice in spring 10 days apart and twice at the beginning of autumn. 1000ml of Nozevit+ will treat 250 hives. Price is for 1 x 1000ml bottle. Other sizes available. Price $251.25 Submitter beemac Submitted 05/05/18 Category Commercial Produce For Sale
  4. View Offer Nozevit+ Nozevit+ With Nosema challenging our bee health nationwide, bees need all the natural help we can provide. Nozevit+ is an easy and natural way of improving bee health, it assists in combatting Nosemosis using only natural herbal ingredients from plant polyphenols, vitamins, essential oils and citric acid. How to use: In sugar syrup add 1 ml of Nozevit+ to 200ml of sugar syrup. Pollen patty - add 1 ml of Nozevit+ per 500g patty. By spraying: add 1 ml of Nozevit+ to 200ml of sugar syrup and spray the bees in the hives with it. Regardless of the way this is used it is recommended to treat twice in spring 10 days apart and twice at the beginning of autumn. 1000ml of Nozevit+ will treat 250 hives. Price is for 1 x 1000ml bottle. Other sizes available. Price $251.25 Submitter beemac Submitted 06/05/18 Category Commercial Produce For Sale
  5. Nozevit+ With Nosema challenging our bee health nationwide, bees need all the natural help we can provide. Nozevit+ is an easy and natural way of improving bee health, it assists in combatting Nosemosis using only natural herbal ingredients from plant polyphenols, vitamins, essential oils and citric acid. How to use: In sugar syrup add 1 ml of Nozevit+ to 200ml of sugar syrup. Pollen patty - add 1 ml of Nozevit+ per 500g patty. By spraying: add 1 ml of Nozevit+ to 200ml of sugar syrup and spray the bees in the hives with it. Regardless of the way this is used it is recommended to treat twice in spring 10 days apart and twice at the beginning of autumn. 1000ml of Nozevit+ will treat 250 hives. Price is for 1 x 1000ml bottle. Other sizes available.
  6. Hello. Someone used wormwood tincture for the prevention and treatment of nosematosis and varroa? What do you think about using tinctures in beekeeping? In Ukraine, beekeepers often use wormwood. The ancient doctor Avicenna called wormwood "a panacea for all diseases". Wormwood is considered a poisonous plant, but all medicines are also poisonous in a certain concentration. In Ukraine, beekeepers often use wormwood tincture for the prevention and treatment of nosematosis and varroa. Tincture of wormwood has a normalizing effect on the digestive system, metabolism, eliminates virtually all existing fungal and infectious diseases. Tincture of wormwood works well on varroa mite, but it does not give one hundred percent result. That why it is necessary to use additional means for the prevention and treatment of bees from varroa mites and nosematosis. Tincture of wormwood is added to the syrup at each feeding. Proportion: one tablespoon per one liter of syrup. For 50 colonies, we disperse 5-7 liters of wormwood tincture per year. Wormwood for tincture is harvested during the flowering period. It is dried and then cut into pieces. When cutting, wear a respirator because it produces a lot of dust. You can also buy wormwood in a pharmacy and make her tincture To make the tincture, you need a three-liter bank. At the bottom of the banks we pour a glass of dogrose (if there is no dogrose, you can do not use it). We use dogrose as a source of vitamin C. Then lay wormwood. It needs to be well punched. It is better to use wormwood of different ages in equal proportions. After the wormwood was laid pour vodka or moonshine to the top of the bank. On a three-liter bank we used two and a half liters of vodka. Cover the top of the bank with cellophane and cover with a lid to avoid evaporation. Wormwood insists about two weeks in a dark place. Thank you. Ask questions. Subscribe to our channel.
  7. In the last few years successful queen selection and breeding has reduced the incidence of nosema in Denmark from around 70-80% to 10% or less. This is a significant achievement in a country with 4,700 beekeepers and about 170,000 colonies. Nosema levels have been the focus of their breeding effort for 25 years as the long, mild, humid, winters made this a major concern for Danish beekeepers. Nosema ceranae was detected in Denmark in 2003. Queen breeding, as in much of the EU, is well organised, with 20 islands, peninsulas, and spits set aside by legislation for mating areas. Performance tests of the breeder queen's offspring are conducted, with blind trails and full publication of the annual results in the local beekeeping magazine. A crucial development in the early 1980s enabled digital camera analysis of nosema spore counts. The was provided by a school looking for a way to engage troublesome teenagers at E3.5 (NZD6.00) per sample, and now every April a 60 bee sample (of the over-wintered adults) is taken from all potential breeder queens (@400 colonies). Prior to breeding any with nosema are excluded. With both resistant and non-resistant strains available researchers are much more able to investigate the genetic basis of the phenomenon. An early study in 2012 found, six days post infection, several immune mechanisms were (to use the jargon) 'up-regulated' in response to the infection. The heightened immunity was keeping the infection at bay. Last week another ( Open Access) paper described how the work is continuing, using a colony from Denmark and one from France. Mostly over my head, it explained the evidence for their proposal that N.ceranae interferes with the expression of a gene regulating programmed cell death (apoptosis). Infected cells should be 'killed off' and shed into the gut where they can be excreted, but by interfering with this process the parasite is able to delay or halt the mechanism so that it can continue to reproduce and infect more of its host. There is already evidence of programmed cell death in mammals as a response to similar infections by protozoans, and it is a well-known immunity 'tool' in wide-spread use across the animal kingdom. Huang Q, Kryger P, Le Conte Y, Moritz RFA. (2012) Survival and immune response of drones of a Nosemosis tolerant honey bee strain towards N. ceranae infections. J Invertebr Pathol.; 109(3):297–302. doi:10.1016/j.jip.2012.01.004 Kurze C, Le Conte Y, Dussaubat C, Erler S, Kryger P, Lewkowski O, et al. (2015) Nosema Tolerant Honeybees (Apis mellifera) Escape Parasitic Manipulation of Apoptosis. PLoS ONE 10(10):e0140174. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0140174
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