- Palo Alto External Bee Colony Removal
- San Carlos Bee Tree – Live Removal
- Emerald Hills Oak Tree Trapout
- Palo Alto Fence Bee Rescue
- San Carlos Bee Tree – Part 1
- Palo Alto/Stanford Roof Bee Removal
- Do Not Spray Your Swarm of Bees!
- Double Queen Balling Swarm
- Belmont Bee Colony Removal
- Redwood City Water Meter Box Swarm Collection
- San Carlos Wall Honeybee Removal
- San Carlos Swarm Rescue
- Redwood City Swarm Rescue
- Humongous Redwood City Bee Colony Cutout
- Bee Colony Under the Bathroom Sink
- Palo Alto Street Swarm Removal
- Palo Alto Roof Trapout
- Atherton Swarm Rescue
- Swarm in a Hose Box
- San Carlos Roof Bee Colony Removal
Category Archives: honey bees
This mass of bees started out as a swarm cluster about a week ago judging by how much new white comb was present and the number of eggs laid. They we’re unable to locate a new home, or decided that … Continue reading
The trapout that was started a few weeks ago is going really well. There are several frames of bees in the box including a laying queen. Apparently some bees didn’t figure out their new living situation but they were gently … Continue reading
Here is part one of a trapout live removal of honeybees from a heritage oak in Emerald Hills. As you can see the trap out started to work immediately and the bees have already found the box to move into. … Continue reading
These bees had set up home inside a decorative column that was part of a fence and needed to be removed. It was pretty straightforward – lift off the cement cap, remove a wood covering, then cut out the comb … Continue reading
This trap out was started today on a gigantic heritage oak with five openings. I got them all sealed up except for one, placed the exit and a box, and it’s off…….
This was a colony living inside the attic space of a home in the Stanford neighborhood of Palo Alto. The trapout went perfectly and the queen is happily laying in her new box.
Got a swarm call today that nobody likes – bees sprayed with insecticide. Learn your lesson people: you will never kill them all, no beekeeper will collect them, and now the swarm has little chance of survival. Lose lose lose.