Friday, August 13, 2010

Article - What we can learn from the bees

Here's a quick post to share an email and link to a site with a really good article about bees.


I recently discovered your blog, and I have become a frequent reader. My name is Alan with. and we recently published an article “10 Valuable Life & Business Lessons You Can Learn from Bees” that dovetails well with your audience. Perhaps you would be interested in sharing with them? Here's the link to the article if you would like to take a quick look for yourself: 10 Valuable Life Business Lessons You can Learn from Bees. You can also simply go to our homepage and check it out there.

Thanks again for the great content, and I hope the article I've linked primes your interest.


Alan Wood


Baker's Venom Cleanser for Sting Cure said...

Many stings take place during the spring and fall months. Reason being, bees and wasps are cold blooded insects and they linger around people in order to absorb the body heat of humans, therefore increasing the chances of getting stung.

Last week, I witnessed a 4 year old girl with her hand and forearm swollen to her elbow, from a wasp sting that she received to her fingertip the day before. The sight of her hand and arm brought tears to my eyes because I knew that if she had had Baker's Venom Cleanser Bee Sting Cure available when she was stung, none of her discomfort would have elevated to that extreme point of swelling and discomfort.

Our web site has under gone some new additions worth taking a look at. 1988 investigative news video footage by George Ciccarone of Cincinnati's WKRC-TV interviews founder Ray Baker, a pharmacist and others about the effectiveness of Baker's Venom Cleanser on stings in people as the stings occur. This is a must see amazing video about how to cure bee stings with Baker's Venom Cleanser. the link is also available at our web site.

Barbara's Spot on the Blog said...

I asked Brad from Baker's Bee Sting Cure to give more info re bees hanging around humans. I knew yellow jackets make real pests of themselves in the fall especially. I have no experience with seeing bees hanging around humans for heat.

He said:
"I am a student of Entomology (Purdue University 1980) I have studied and been around insects here on the farm all my life.
The key words to my findings are, Spring and Fall, during days that the temperature is so low that flying insects of all kinds WILL hover around animals and people (Any thing really that is putting of heat) as a last ditch effort of survival. Your statement is true if they are in a swarm and protected but for a single unit of the swarm being too far away from the hive on too cool days can mean certain death so they do hover as a survival instinct.

Best Wishes,
Brad Baker"