(6)Nacho... Very good, it seems like the illumination here is that a species that is still regionally common to abundant can also be at least appearing to fall
(3)Please do forward it. I think even in Al Gore's worst nightmare, sustaining populations of Aedes aegypti are unlikely to be found in Ohio - way too far north
(8)The picture has already been changed on the New York Times article, and the correction noted. Maria L. Stanko, PhD Dept. of Biological Sciences New Jersey
Stanko, Maria L.
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(6)Hi Hanna, Just wanted to let you know that I had great success using handheld vacuums to collect bees. I used the dust buster that's recommended in the Handy
(11)Personal observations of fem. Megachilids harvesting nesting material in northern Harris County, TX (north of Houston proper): American beautyberry Callicarpa
(4)Hi Russel and others, Deformed wing virus and black queen cell virus have been found in some species of bumble bees here in the US. We collected Bombus
(3)hi all, They installed a couple of these traps at the preschool my daughters attend in Atlanta. I monitored one of the traps, not very closely / consistently,
Brosi, Berry J
(5)Zach and others- I agree, if there is an effect, it is likely to reflect soil attributes (fine roots perhaps, or water-holding capacity, or water logging, or
(7)Dear all, From what I see so far, there are bees that are acclimated to continual floods. In a side discussion with Russel (below) the San Juan Island bees
(7)My less than exhaustive research suggests the Minoans were big on snakes and bulls but no mention of bees in their religious symbolism. The god of Ekron, one
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