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It looks like there has been a break in the case of the epic bee die-off, and it isn't cell phones. The cell phone idea was just too post-apocalyptic, but it did appeal to my cyberpunk sensibilities. Here's what they are saying over at the :

Scientists have identified a likely culprit underlying the massive and mysterious plague that has killed off tens of millions of bees in the United States over the past year. By sequencing the DNA of every microbe inhabiting the bees, researchers have pinpointed a novel virus strongly linked to infected hives.
happy bee i really hope that they have identified the culprit, and can cure the problem asap. Where we live there seems to be no shortage of bees of all types, we are a regular haven for wild bees. We have neighbors with domesticated hives, and their hives seem to be OK for now. I know that other parts of Oregon have been hit ?p=367, and the plague spreads rapidly. My wife and I have always dreamed of having some hives of our own, to add to our chickens and goats and round out our rural homestead. Until they come up with a cure for this virus, I think we'll wait. The problem is pretty serious, here's another quote:
Over the past year, tens of millions of bees have mysteriously vanished from their hives, amounting to a loss of 50 to 90 percent of U. S. colonies. While honeybee populations have sustained several major hits to their numbers over the past century, this particular plague is unique in that adult bees seem to disappear from their hives without a trace. Because honeybees pollinate hundreds of species of fruits, vegetables, and nuts--commercial beekeepers truck their ?p=367 hives across the country during flowering season to pollinate crops--that loss is a major agricultural concern.
Although my post about cell phone radiation seems to have been disproven, there is still the possibility that this virus they have found is [?p=367] only one element in the mystery. Something else, pesticides or biotech crops, might be weakening the bees and making them more susceptible to this new virus. I'll keep following this, I do love bees. - Blake


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