What would happen if we had no bees?
Agriculture as we know it
would collapse
A world without apples, mangoes strawberries and pears.
Many animals would become extinct.
Put simply,
it would be a global disaster.
Help us bee the cure.

Our Story

All of us share this issue:  no bees = no life. I want to empower others to know they can make a difference. Products like “Round Up” weed killer and “Confidor” insecticides have been proven to harm bees. Glyphosate – the active ingredient in Round Up – has been banned in several countries for being carcinogenic.  Bees and humanity face a major challenge as massive corporations are determined to feed the world with GMO (genetically modified) Food mono culture farming.


“One can no more approach people without love than one can approach bees without care.  Such is the quality of bees…”
Leo Tolstoy

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18 hours ago

In 1926, Nicolas Tesla predicted a “queen bee” scenario where women would overcome all obstacles and create a more intellectual, selective society.

"This struggle of the human female toward sex equality will end in a new sex order, with the female as superior. The modern woman, who anticipates in merely superficial phenomena the advancement of her sex, is but a surface symptom of something deeper and more potent fermenting in the bosom of the race.

"It is not in the shallow physical imitation of men that women will assert first their equality and later their superiority, but in the awakening of the intellect of women.

"Through countless generations, from the very beginning, the social subservience of women resulted naturally in the partial atrophy or at least the hereditary suspension of mental qualities which we now know the female sex to be endowed with no less than men.

"But the female mind has demonstrated a capacity for all the mental acquirements and achievements of men. As generations ensue that capacity will be expanded; the average woman will be as well educated as the average man, and then better educated, for the dormant faculties of her brain will be stimulated to an activity that will be all the more intense and powerful because of centuries of repose. Woman will ignore precedent and startle civilization with their progress.

"The acquisition of new fields of endeavor by women, their gradual usurpation of leadership, will dull and finally dissipate feminine sensibilities and human civilisation draw closer and closer to the perfect civilization of the bee."

Tesla did not fear this predicted future, but embraced it, suggesting it would bring about a near-perfect society. Artist www.arifturan.com/ See MoreSee Less

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2 days ago

Save the Bees Australia shared David Wolfe‘s These Plastic-Eating Caterpillars Can Degrade Plastic Waste. See MoreSee Less

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2 days ago

Neonicotinoids are sold by #Bayer as #Confidor

Killing off organisms in an ecosystem using indiscriminate biocides is quite literally a slow form of #suicide for us humans. As within, so without. You cannot poison and kill of the world around you without poisoning and killing yourself. In a recent study, scientists from Radboud University in the Netherlands and the Dutch Centre for Field Ornithology and Birdlife Netherlands (SOVON) analyzed long-term data for both farmland bird populations and chemical amounts in surface water. They discovered that in locations where water held high amounts of imidacloprid, a standard neonicotinoid, bird populations were known to decrease by an average of 3.5 percent on a yearly basis.“In ten years it’s a 35 percent reduction in the local population, it’s really huge,”study author Hans de Kroon from Radboud University told Matt McGrath of BBC News. “It means the alarm bells are on straight away.” The study team said the insecticide is probably coating seeds that the birds like to eat – as well as leaching into both water and soil around the sprayed areas. They added that neonicotinoids can persist in the environment for up to three years.


Graphic supplied MyHoneybees See MoreSee Less

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3 days ago

What are the blue bees buzzing round Knox area (black and blue stripes) I miss the native bees I grew up with See MoreSee Less

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For enquiries and more information please contact Simon Mulvany on 0400 882 146 or send us an email via our contact form.

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