So please to share a CBS Local video done by Good Day Sacramento. Enjoy!
San Francisco hotels build beehives for honey, awareness written by Kristin J. Bender , Associated Press Updated 3:48 am, Monday, May 16, 2016 SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — At the Clift Hotel in San Francisco, there are more than 370 rooms inside and 100,000 bees buzzing above in rooftop hives outside. Yes, honeybees. Aware of the
Near the peaks of the Himalayan Mountains, a harsh region in which no human settlements are found, lives the world's largest honey bee, the Himalayan Cliff Bee which can grow as large as three centimeters in length. The red honey produced by these bees is unlike any honey you'd find on a supermarket shelf as
In 2015, Clift San Francisco was awarded the Good Earthkeeping Award by California Hotel & Lodging Association along with being Trip Advisor Green Leaders Bronze Level Certified. To continue striving towards being a more eco-friendly hotel, Clift also in 2015 installed 10 hives with 10,000 honeybees inside each on the roof of the hotel. Each hive
High above the frenetic city streets, full of shoppers shopping, tourists touring, and workers working, you'll find a new set of neighbors who are also busy as bees, and for good reason: they're actually bees. Hives are being kept on the rooftops of several SF hotels these days, from Union Square to Nob Hill to
Honey bees are social insects in the family Apidae, order Hymenoptera. The most important species to humans is Apis millifera, the honey bee. Honey bees live in colonies or bee hives. Bees have two pairs of wings and compound eyes. Beekeepers make hives for the bees out of straw.
Beekeepers continue to grapple with historically high death rates. And now something’s up with the queens. From almonds to cherries, dozens of food crops are partially or totally dependent on honeybee pollination. And while media attention has waned, there’s still reason to worry about the country’s smallest and most indispensable farm workers. Bee researchers first