The Modern Bee Hive

The Modern Bee Hive The Modern Bee Hive - Start

2017-11-17 48K 48 0 0

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The . Langstroth. Hive. A History of Bees and Man. The “Honey Seeker” – cave painting near Valencia, . Spain . is . the earliest record that we have on . beekeeping. . dating back 8 . thousand years.. ID: 605872 Download Presentation

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The Modern Bee Hive




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Slide1

The Modern Bee Hive

The

Langstroth

Hive

Slide2

A History of Bees and Man

The “Honey Seeker” – cave painting near Valencia, Spain is the earliest record that we have on beekeeping dating back 8 thousand years.

Slide3

Bees and Man go way back

At some point in time man decided to keep wild bees in artificial hives. These first hives were most likely hollow logs, pottery vessels, wooden boxes or straw baskets or “skeps”.

Slide4

Bees and Man go way back

3000 B.C. – Written records indicate that migratory beekeeping up and down the Nile River in Ancient Egypt was a common practice.The Egyptians had a steady supply of honey from domesticated bees, but wild honey was especially valuable. Honey hunters were protected by royal archers as they search the wild wadis for bee colonies.

Slide5

Bees and Man go way back

The tomb of Pabusa (625 B.C.)

Slide6

Good for Man bad for bees…

Unfortunately these types of hives were not very good when it came to harvesting the honey. The colony would many times be destroyed in the process of removing combs of honey.

Slide7

Many times bees would find a home in a structure built by man, much like they still do today…

Slide8

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Fast forward to 1851 and the discovery of the “Bee space”

Rev. Lorenzo Lorraine Langstroth (25 December 1810 – October 6, 1895), apiarist, clergyman and teacher, is considered the "Father of American Beekeeping."

Slide13

Bee Space

The bee space is ~ 3/8 inch – any space smaller the bees will glue it together with

propolis

. Any space larger than 3/8 the bees will build comb to bridge the gap.

Slide14

Telescoping

Top: Covered with Heavy Aluminum Inner Cover: Provides insulation for heat and cold Shallow (5-11/16") Super: Widely used as comb honey super Medium (6-5/8") Super: Great honey storage and extracting super Queen Excluder: Prevents queen from laying eggs in honey super Hive Body: Used as the brood chamber for new eggs and rearing bees Entrance Reducer: Cuts down the size of the entrance Bottom Board: Provides ventilation and aids in mite fallHive Stand: Raises bottom board off ground and provides a landing board

A typical hive arrangement would include a hive stand, bottom board, 1-2 hive bodies or 2-3 medium supers for the brood chamber, 1-3 honey supers, inner cover, and all topped with an outer cover. Can be 8 or 10 frame.

Components of a Bee Hive:


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