Beekeeping: Alert, honey production is decreasing!

A scourge affecting beekeepers worldwide

In recent years, beekeepers have observed a worrying decline in their honey production. This phenomenon, which affects both small producers and large operations, threatens the balance of beekeeping and agriculture. Among the major causes of this crisis, the Varroa destructor parasite is the most formidable threat to bees.

Varroa destructor: An invisible enemy with devastating consequences

Varroa destructor, an Asian mite, has become the nightmare of beekeepers worldwide. This external parasite attacks adult bees and larvae, feeding on their hemolymph and significantly weakening their immune system.

The consequences of infestation by Varroa destructor are numerous:

  • Decreased honey production: Bees parasitized by Varroa are less efficient and produce less honey.
  • Weakening of colonies: Infestation by Varroa can lead to significant weakening of bee colonies, making them more vulnerable to diseases and predators.
  • Transmission of diseases: Varroa can also be a vector of diseases, such as deformed wing virus, which seriously affects bees.
  • Death of colonies: In the most severe cases, infestation by Varroa can lead to the death of bee colonies.

Fighting Varroa destructor: A crucial challenge for beekeeping

The fight against Varroa destructor has become a crucial issue for the survival of bees and beekeeping. Many methods exist to combat this parasite, but they all require constant vigilance on the part of beekeepers.

Chemical treatments: The use of acaricides is a common method for combating Varroa. However, it is important to choose approved products and use them responsibly to avoid harming bees and the environment.

Biological treatments: There are also methods of fighting Varroa based on the use of living organisms, such as the natural predator Varroa destructor. These methods are more environmentally friendly, but they may be less effective than chemical treatments.

Cultural techniques: The implementation of cultural techniques, such as crop rotation and the planting of nectar-rich flowers, can also help limit the spread of Varroa.

In addition to these methods of control, it is important to regularly monitor bee colonies to detect infestations at an early stage.

Use of Stop Varroa Treatment

The Varroa treatment stands out for its unparalleled effectiveness, completely eradicating these parasites. It is also suitable for organic beekeeping. Stop Varroa poses no risk to bees and preserves the quality of your honey, without contaminating it. The Stop Varroa treatment, of natural origin and easily manageable, ensures complete success. Its use consists simply of individually lifting the frames and spraying the product on their two faces. In less than 24 hours, the entire varroa colony will be annihilated.

Advantages of Stop Varroa Treatment

  • Eradicates varroa in 24 hours.
  • Suitable for organic beekeeping. Our treatment is safe for your bees.
  • The only treatment that guarantees a 100% success rate. Money-back guarantee.
  • Simple application directly on both sides of the frame using a sprayer.
  • Can be applied all year round, in all weather conditions and temperatures.
  • Economical: 1 liter can treat 20 hives.
  • Long-lasting: the treatment provides protection against varroa for one year.

An uncertain future for bees and beekeeping

The decline in honey production, largely caused by Varroa destructor, threatens the future of beekeeping and agriculture. Bees play an essential role in the pollination of plants, and their disappearance would have negative consequences on global food production and biodiversity.

It is urgent to take concerted measures to protect bees and halt the decline in honey production. This requires a collective effort on the part of beekeepers, governments, farmers, and the general public.

By raising public awareness of the importance of bees and supporting beekeepers, we can contribute to saving these essential insects and ensuring a sustainable future for beekeeping.