What would you like to do?
Yes Honey Bees do sting! The sting is found in the abdomen, the larger part of the Bee which also contains the heart, the wax glands and the reproductive organs. There are… two glands associated with the sting. One is known as the Bifurcated venom gland which produces the venom and the other is the alkaline gland which produces the lubricant for the sting mechanism. Bees use their sting to defend their colony and when used effectively a well targeted thrust can paralyse or even kill the opposing Bee. Within the context of the bee world the Bee sting is a deadly weapon. It is also given an extra edge because when a Bee stings it releases a pheromone called Isopentylacetate which calls it's fellow Bees to 'sting in the same place' and acts as a call to battle. The impulse for a Bee to sting can often be triggered if a Bee becomes entangled, for example in hair of clothing and this in turn can cause the victim to wave their hands wildly. This also helps trigger the impulse to sting and double the trouble for the surprised victim. If you are handling a colony of bees or you are a bee keeper it is always advisable to wear a veil and cover your face as it hurts when you are stung. Also gloves are advisable, especially if new to keeping bees, because when starting out having gloves on gives you more confidence to handle the colony and also keeps your hands clean for when having to do more delicate tasks such as clipping the queen's wings. It's easy enough to whip them off and then slip them back on as required. More information on Honey Bees can be found at the Do Honey Bees Sting Website.
Pretty plain and simple... If you don't do anything to it, it won't do anything to you. Basically, they're as frightned of us as we are of them. *so try not to… step on them, it'll hurt..... REALLY BAD*
A worker honey bee's sting is barbed, so after she has thrust it into the victim she cannot pull it back out. When the bee pulls away, the sting remains behind, together with …the venom sac and often part of the intestine. The resulting damage is fatal to the bee. A queen bee has a smooth sting so she can withdraw the sting and re-use it. Drones (male bees) don't have a sting.
To protect their honey, of course!
Ben Franklin is trying to say you may want it but there are consequences. You are going to try and take a bee's honey but you will be stung. I guess he was trying to say s…omethings are not worth it. This may not be right but this is what i think the quote means. Ben Franklin is trying to say you may want it but there are consequences. You are going to try and take a bee's honey but you will be stung. I guess he was trying to say somethings are not worth it.
It will sting for a while on the spot where it stung you, this can be relieved by applying vinegar on the spot, don't keep rubbing it, it will only make it worse and the pain …more excruciating.
Yes, however, the stinger is actually a modified ovipositor. An ovipositor is the body part, or device a queen bee uses to lay eggs. She can also use it as a stinger. Worker b…ees can also sting, meaning worker bees are also female. Their stinger is an ovipositor. Most worker bees never lay eggs, but occasionally a worker can become a "laying worker." In most cases she has not been fertilized, and non-fertilized eggs become drones. Drones are male bees and, being male, they have no ovipositor and cannot sting.
Usually only to defend the hive or colony.
No, allergy to bee stings does not mean that there is also an allergy to honey. The two allergens are not related.
1000 bee stings can kill an adult, but 500 bee stings can kill a child. So there you have it. :)
That youre hungry and bees hate you
In War Movies
Some of their guts come out when the stinger is ejected so they lose blood and organs.
It basically stings you until your dead. NOT! It just leaves a really blood red mark and then dies its self. AT LEAST YOU WONT BE SEEING THAT BEE AGAIN HUH!
Honey bees sting people when those people are perceived, by the very rudimentary intelligence and instinctive response patterns of the bee, as being a potential threat to the …bee hive.