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.

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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.

What we Do

Save the Bees Australia has evolved from saving problem bee infestations and re housing bees into a social enterprise. Bees encompass so many issues organic farming , nutrition , pollution , environment , education, wisdom, permaculture and love.  Save the Bees Australia’s aim is to unite like minded people and raise awareness of the importance of bees and the plight that bees face.

How you can Help

Donate to Bee the Cure

Your support would mean a lot to us, If you have any questions please called us  0400 882 146. Donate Now

Sign the Petition

Corporations are confusing consumers by not adding country of origin on their imported honey products. Sign our petition to have imported honey labelled with country of origin.


Report a bee swarm

Do you have a swarm of bees that are bothering you?  Bees are at their most venerable and friendly when they swarm. Every bee in the hive knows the status of the hive’s health, production, and coherence. When the hive has ample honey and favourable weather conditions the colony will split to reproduce.  Swarming Involves older and wisest bees leaving their established location to scout out a new location. Swarm Patrol puts you in contact with beekeepers who will house and relocate the colony.


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

The Latest from Facebook

Save the Bees Australia shared The West Australian Business's post.
Save the Bees Australia

17 hours ago

Thanks for supporting Australian athletes and Beekeepers Bee Firm NRG - natural honey drinks . Well deserved business 🥇 award.
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1 day ago

~ It’s so easy to get lost in those jobs that need doing, particularly at this time of the year in Australia. The hives that need splitting. The gear that needs repaired. Replacing those Queens that have served their purpose royally. Those extra boxes that need last minute fabrication and painting. Those eyelets. Those frames.....frames....and more frames. For some of those reading this, the logistics of moving a plethora of hives around our beautiful country. Those promises of liquid gold deliveries that may never eventuate. It’s nice to sit back and think....how incredible these super organisms really are. From architectural perfection to the sole purpose of colony evolution. To the occurrence of swarming. We are blessed each and every time we enter their world folks..... ... See MoreSee Less

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1 day ago

With @torieschwarze
A Lacework of bees hanging together, leg-to-leg, between the frames of comb is called a “festoon” and the behavior is called #festooning. The bees hang in sheets between the frames; sometimes the pattern is as wide and as deep as the frame itself. If you slowly separate two frames during the spring comb-building season, you can see the bees stretching between the frames likes wires on a power pole until they finally let go. A festoon is often only one layer thick, and the design is open and airy.

Beekeepers have lots of explanations for this behavior. Some say the bees are “measuring” the distance between frames, some say the structure acts like a scaffolding from which the bees build comb, some say bees can only produce wax from the festooning position.

Scientists, however, are much less confident about the function of festooning.
#savethebees #beethecure
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Contact us

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

Support Local honey producers and stockists

Australia’s whole honey industry is under threat from imported honey. The solution is for Australians to support local beekeepers and buy local. View our Honey Map and support the locals.

Honey Map