Orlando Bee Removal

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Bee control and removal for Orlando, Winter Park, and Kissimmee

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bee removal in Orlando: 407-810-1381 

Bees In The House?

Bees can be removed alive from the wall by bee experts in Fort Lauderdale if they are accustomed to working with them but it is somewhat difficult.   There is a greater risk of someone getting stung by the aggitated bees. Most Fort Lauderdale pest control operators do not have the beekeeping expertise to do live removal like our Miami bee experts do.

Bees are beneficial insects, and many people are reluctant to just learning how to kill bees. Some Florida bee removal companies do hive and nest removals. Some Fort Lauderdale beekeepers also look to solve bee problems.  If looking for a person to do a live removal, give us a call at 954-607-7702.

If the bee problem ends with killing the bees, you could have up to 10 pounds of dead bees to dispose of, not to mention many more pounds of  bee larvae, honey combs and other debris. The rotting bees smell horribly, and killing them in a wall can result in a lasting stench.

 If a bee nest is killed and not removed, honey could leak out out through your wallpaper and baseboards, and even between stories in a house. This is not good, unless you enjoy natural honey.

To avoid this mess you need to remove the dead bees and the nest in Miami. This means opening up the cavity (i.e. cutting into the drywall) taking out the mess, and then fixing the wall. This can be expensive and troublesome.

Florida bees hanging in a tree could be a swarm. Swarming bees are bees that have left their original colony and are looking for a  cavity in which to form a new nest. When they find a new opening, they will move altogether, usually within a few hours to a few days. The thousands bees in a swarm, nest, or hive flying is a very dramatic sight, but usually not a great danger. Because these bees have little to defend, swarm bees can be relatively docile. If you see the edges of wax honeycombs sticking out of the cluster, it is probably an established colony


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Man does his part to keep the struggling honeybee safe Posted: Aug 26, 2009 08:47 PM Related Video It's moving day for as many as 50,000 honeybees in Colonie (08/26/09) By NEWS10's Mark O'Brien COLONIE -- Dan Kerwood doesn't mind bee stings on his legs, hands, or arms. Just don't go much above that. "The only time I have a problem is if I take a sting above the neck," he says. For the last five years, Kerwood has made a living partly by removing bee hives from where they are not wanted. His latest project is the salt shed at the Town of Colonie DPW on Wednesday. "That's the tip of the iceberg," Kerwood says, as he peels back the wooden wall to take a look at the hive inside. Kerwood estimates as many as 50,000 honeybees live in the hive, nestled between the studs of the salt shed. The hive is tall enough that Kerwood needs a ladder to expose all of the honeycomb underneath. "It's a lot bigger (than what I expected)," he admits. To remove the bees, Kerwood uses a special vacuum. Its pressure is strong enough to pull bees off the honeycomb, but weak enough that it won't crush the insects as they are collected. Kerwood estimates he can save 90 percent of the bees that way, which he says is critical to preventing a growing bee problem from getting worse. For several decades, the honeybee population has struggled with staying off the endangered species list. More recently, a third of the US honeybee population has died since 2007. Researchers have varying opinions as to the cause, but most of the recent attention has focused on Colony Collapse Disorder. Kerwood says it could also have something to do with more farmers harvesting fewer varieties of crops nowadays. "We could be in trouble if we don't figure it out soon," Kerwood says. Experts say honeybees are important to human survival because roughly a third of the world's food supply depends on honey bees. In the United States, honey bees are responsible for $15 billion in agricultural crops every year. "I think it was Albert Einstein who said if the bees died off, we'd last about two more years, and then we'd be gone," Kerwood says. Therefore, Kerwood tries to safeguard the bees' future. When he removes unwanted hives, he hangs portions of them --especially ones that contain honey bee larvae-- in special wooden boxes similar to file folders hanging in a filing cabinet. He says if all goes well, the bees will fill in the empty spaces and continue raising the larvae inside. The specialized removal is costing the Town of Colonie $600, which was approved by the Town Board earlier this month. For more information on honeybees, beekeeping scholarships for students, or bee removal, visit the Southern Adirondack Beekeepers Association online at



What to Do If You're Attacked by Bees Updated: Monday, 24 Aug 2009, 7:04 PM MDT Published : Monday, 24 Aug 2009, 5:53 PM MDT Bee attacks, some of them severe, have been happening all over the valley lately. But if you run into a swarm of bees, do you know what your best defense is? More News The best defense is a fairly simple one -- run. Bees probably will not chase someone far from their hive. David Charlesworth from ASAP Bee Removal says, "My best advice is just to get out of the area. If you're able-bodied, you need to run as quick as you can get out of the hive area." A fire extinguisher is a bad idea, Charlesworth says. "I don't know of anybody that's ever treated a hive successfully with a fire extinguisher. It just doesnt work... what you're doing is provoking the bees." It might seem like a good idea to jump in the pool, but that's not going to do a whole lot of good. "If you're still in the area of that live hive thats been disturbed, they will wait until you come up for air," says Charlesworth. But the best way to combat a bee attack? Deal with the problem before it becomes a problem. Check your house and yard for a possible hive, and get it removed right away. Bees normally don't come out if temperatures are over 100 degrees. As temps cool, more bee sightings are likely.



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