Thats a nice fairy tale, but they have been using that for how long James?
The BBC released a story a few weeks back as to the major factor behind what is going on,
how do bees know how to get back to their hives? And do you know at what frequency they communicate?
Look through the BBC News site and see what the experts outside the US are saying? Because if the truth got out as to why you are paying five bucks for an apple next year, people would riot in the streets, first Gas prices next food.
And they will all blam it on the high cost of transporting the food, oh the gas prices are impacting the price of your food. But not to the extent we are about to see.
Make sure you dig deep on this one, I won't tell you, you have to figure it out.
Knowledge giving freely, most often ends up disregarded. Work for it! ;)
I find it interesting that it has taken this long to get to this list, hmmmmmm....
Well Blessings be with you all,
-------------- Original message ----------------------
From: James John Bell <[address removed]>
> **A special announcement from James John Bell, Organizer of League of Occult
> Research & Education (LORE)**
> Hey Occult Meetup (LORE) folks,
> Here is the latest update on the massive global bee colony die off (colony
> collapse disorder) that has stumped experts from around the world.. where
> have all the bees gone?
> Suspect in bee die-off: Insecticide, a widely used bug spray may be behind
> deaths of millions of bees.
> An insecticide is suspected of causing a colony collapse disorder that has
> killed millions of honeybees worldwide and up to half of the 2.5 million
> colonies in the United States. The chief suspect, say many scientists, is
> imidacloprid, the most commonly used insecticide on the planet.
> The potent chemical can be sprayed on plants or coated on seeds, which then
> release the insecticide through the plants as they grow.
> Research has shown that in sublethal doses imidacloprid and other
> neonicotinoids can impair honeybees' memory and learning, as well as their
> motor activity and navigation. Recent studies have reported ``anomalous
> flying behavior'' in imidacloprid-treated bees, in which the workaholic
> insects simply fall to the grass or appear unable to fly toward the hive.
> Mark Longstroth, Michigan State University Extension's district educator for
> fruit in southwestern Michigan. Longstroth hasn't reviewed data on how
> imidacloprid is suspected to affect the honeybees, but he said implicating
> the chemical as the colony collapse culprit sounds plausible.
> Some U.S. entomologists who recently have been analyzing dead bees have
> found a remarkably high number of viruses and fungal diseases in the
> carcasses, leading them to suspect there may be other culprits besides
> neonicotinoids. "When neonicotinoids are used on termites, they can't
> remember how to get home, they stop eating, and then the fungus takes over
> and kills them. That's one of the ways imidacloprid works on termites -- it
> makes them vulnerable to other natural organisms. So if you look at what's
> happening to honeybees, that's pretty scary.''
> Comment: This "coating on seeds" is new. Since 2005- 2006, Monsanto,
> Syngenta, and Bayer have acquired patents to "coat" their GE (genetically
> Engineered) corn, soy, canola, and cotton with this class of insecticides.
> This is NOT being tested by the regulators as a possible causative or
> contributing factor in CCD (colony collapse disorder). They don't look, so
> they don't find.
> This message was sent by James John Bell (member profile:
> http://occult.mee...) from League of Occult Research &
> Education (LORE).
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