Bee Multiplication

Colony Multiplication and Queen Grafting Services
Bee Multiplication

Bee Multiplication

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Bee multiplication or colony multiplication refers to the creation of new colonies with a young mated queen and brood and bees. BeeHively Group helps beekeepers expand their colonies and increase bee the population to boost the production of honey and its by-products. Colony multiplication effectively controls natural swarming and keeps a check on the aggressiveness of the bees. This procedure allows beekeepers to start a new colony and is considered an important aspect of good bee management.

Experts from BeeHively Group offer beekeeping training & education to beekeepers for gaining proficiency in the process of colony multiplication. There are multiple techniques that can be employed for colony productions and we help beekeepers identify the method that’s best suited for their respective apiaries.

Queen Grafting

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Commercial beekeepers need to keep expanding and multiplying their bee colonies, and each of these colonies need a queen bee to lay eggs which grow up to become worker bees. Grafting a queen from the eggs laid by the existing queen is a more feasible option for seasoned beekeepers. The process of Queen Grafting involves moving a larva from the worker cell to an artificial queen cell. This cell’s shape and the need to have a queen in the hive encourages worker bees to feed them the diet needed to develop into a queen.
BeeHively trains beekeepers in the queen grafting technique and also offers insights into the best practices that need to be followed when rearing queen bees. We also provide information on the tools required for this process and the suitable weather for it.

Queen Grafting
Queen Grafting

Queen Grafting

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Commercial beekeepers need to keep expanding and multiplying their bee colonies, and each of these colonies need a queen bee to lay eggs which grow up to become worker bees. Grafting a queen from the eggs laid by the existing queen is a more feasible option for seasoned beekeepers.The process of Queen Grafting involves moving a larva from the worker cell to an artificial queen cell. This cell’s shape and the need to have a queen in the hive encourages worker bees to feed them the diet needed to develop into a queen.
BeeHively trains beekeepers in the queen graftingtechnique and also offers insights into the best practices that need to be followed when rearing queen bees.We also provide information on the tools required for this process and the suitable weather for it.

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