Increasing urban temperatures can also contribute to the decreasing bee population.
A study of the thermal tolerances of different species of bees indicates that some bees do better in the heat than others. This could lead to an early warning sign of ecosystem damage.
20,000 bees took up residence in a woman's car in the UK while looking for a new nest, and beekeepers are working hard to move them safely.
This new acoustic survey technique could accurately predict bee activity and pollination services
Experts still considered a third of the population of bee colonies as a good news. This is because this number is the lowest in the last seven years.
Experts warn that the Cheerios wildflower initiative might actually do more harm in some areas
Over 90 percemt of the rusty patched bumblebee population has been wiped out primarily due to disease, pesticide exposure, habitat loss and climate change. At present, they are only found in small, scattered populations in 13 states.
Cheerios' beloved mascot, Buzz the Bee, has disappeared from the boxes of Honey Nut Cheerios to serve as a stark reminder that the world's bee population is gradually nearing its end.
Elephants are terrified of bees. In order to protect farm lands from elephant crop raids in Africa, farmers hang beehives into fences that scare elephants away.
Scientists from Japan has developed a flying drone that could help or "potentially" replace bees as pollinators.
Scientists are petitioning to the European Union that the region should consider extending a partial ban on the usage of neonicotinoids given evidence that they are becoming lethal to partridges and can even stop house sparrows from flying.
Scientists have always wondered how aquatic plants reproduce. There are theories that these kinds of plant species behave differently from its terrestrial counterparts. However, scientists have discovered that aquatic plants get pollinated by sea creatures that function similar to bees.
Scientists have discovered a very unusual species of bees: the Anthophora pueblo doesn't live in your typical beehive. Instead, it goes to great lengths to excavate its nests in sandstone.
Scientists have discovered a virus in Moku Island, Hawaii, that inhabits an invasive wasp. If left unchecked, it is a threat not only to bees but to other pollinators worldwide.