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Scientists say bumblebees can sense flowers' electric fields through the bees' fuzzy hairs.

Bumblebees' Little Hairs Can Sense Flowers' Electric Fields

Scientists say bumblebees can sense flowers' electric fields through the bees' fuzzy hairs.

Electric Bees

Do bees have a sense? New research shows that opposites attract -- bees are positively charged and flowers are negatively charged.

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Image copyright Getty Images Image caption The White-tailed bumblebee emerges early in the spring Competition for nesting sites could explain why some birds and bumblebees are.

Recovery: Bringing Back Bumble Bees:  Bumble bees provide many valuable services to humans, but they face a number of troubles. Fortunately, you can help. Ted Williams reports.

Recovery: Bringing Back Bumble Bees: Bumble bees provide many valuable services to humans, but they face a number of troubles. Fortunately, you can help.

Bees Added To U.S. Endangered Species List For 1st Time  October 3, 20161:58 PM ETReport: More Pollinator Species In Jeopardy, Threatening World Food Supply

Bees Added To U.S. Endangered Species List For 1st Time

Bees Added To U. Endangered Species List For Time October PM ETReport: More Pollinator Species In Jeopardy, Threatening World Food Supply

Dennis vanEngelsdorp: A plea for bees | TED Talk | TED.com

Bees are dying in droves. Leading apiarist Dennis vanEngelsdorp looks at the gentle, misunderstood creature& important place in nature and the mystery behind its alarming disappearance.

Stunning bee photos from the Great British Bee Count 2016.

Stunning bee photos from the Great British Bee Count

Honey Bee Facts - Bees are fascinating creatures. This page highlights many of them.

Honeybee problem nearing a ‘critical point’ from Colony Collapse Disorder (CCD) Please read and consider signing petition at the end of the article.

Beautiful bee photos.  A mason bee, Chelostoma philadelphi, male, is captured by an ambush bug (Phymata sp) that lies hidden in a mock orange (Philadelphus sp) blossom. Chelostoma philadelphi is a bee that prefers mock orange flowers for foraging.

These Beautiful Photos Highlight the Incredible Diversity of Bees

A mason bee, Chelostoma philadelphi, male, is captured by an ambush bug (Phymata sp) that lies hidden in a mock orange (Philadelphus sp) blossom. Chelostoma philadelphi is a bee that prefers mock orange flowers for foraging.

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