Prevention and suppression of shambles

A few days ago we were talking about the shambles and what caused them.
Here I have to say that not all the years are hurling the honeycombs in the same way.
A few years have been spitting up all of our beekeeping honeybees, half of them, and in some years there is none.

I want to say that everything depends on springtime nectarification in the first degree and, secondly, on the manipulations made by the beekeeper.
As far as neutering is concerned, we can not control it, so we are surpassing it, but wishing there is a lot of nectar, and let it be ashamed as they want.

But as far as the beekeeper's handling is concerned, which also plays a major role in shambles, we need to look at them carefully and point out our mistakes that they will not repeat the next year.

A big chapter in this area is queens.

If we have old queens, then the honeybees are making it very easy.

That is why we must definitely change the queens who are from 3 years old and above at least in the summer.

Another reason that hunts honey is the space inside the hive.

As long as the honeybee has room to build honeycombs to grow and give birth to the queen, everything is fine.

But when he develops to such a degree and has no space in the hive, he then suffocates and begins to think about the shambles that he will give as a part of the population will leave the hive, and the perpetuation of the species will be ensured as we know.
This spring 2010, the weather did not help the beehives, while the Nose macaque literally brought the bees, so we had a very slow growth.

So the beehives did not increase their populations to such an extent that they are crowded into the hives and that's why it was natural not to have a big problem with shambles this year.

But some flocks will always be gone.

We have such cases when the moose for some reason attempts to replace (this year many bees are replaced) when they are replaced and there are several kingdoms in the hive then we will have a sham because some queens will come out of them at the same time and necessarily some of them They will spell out.

The same thing happens when we cut off ravens, if there are enough kingdoms in the ravine, and then it is blooming, and even if the parachute mourns, then the flock is a handful of everything, and it can not even do it, nor will the parade have better Luck once it has been weakened.

That's why we have to take care of these.

Let us see, however, if there are reasons to jargon what we can do to get rid of it.

The first and main thing that the beekeeper has to do is not to allow the beekeeping tendency to start, because if it starts very hard you stop it afterwards.

In order not to start at all, we make sure that the honeycomb has plenty of room in the hive, before it becomes a tenth of the second floor, and before it becomes a twenty-third floor.

If we do not have floor to give or if we do not want to do it three-storey then in time and when honeybee is eighteen we cut from it a detour.

If we still do not want to cut off, then we can get sealed boxes with fry to strengthen our smaller beehives.

In the three ways I mentioned which on the honey will restrict any appetite for shamming because after the removal of the population the juvenile or after adding the floor will try again to grow to cover every available space in the hive.

However, it will take him a few days to cover his lost population, and by then perhaps the period of shamefulness has passed and we can finally get rid of it.

There are other ways of suppressing shamming, which also refer to bee-keeping books such as limiting the queen to 2-3 frames for a few days to reduce the population a little and to relive the honeybee.

There is also the demaree method which does not say much to put a third floor and to spoil the king's roots regularly.

There are the swann and ferrar methods that are not worth mentioning to do.

There is the demyth method that says shamming is prevented by taking a sealed fist from the hive and the jay-smith method that says shamming is avoided if we give fresh fry to a flock that is about to leave.

This is always the case because it links the shredding to the extra quantity of royal jelly, but giving fresh flesh to the honey is consuming the amount of royal jelly that is left over and the flock does not leave.

Last year, a new method was launched by Greek beekeepers saying that when someone turned the hive upside down for about 12 hours then the bees alone spoiled all the kingdoms.

Naturally, each chooses the way that best suits him, but if he does not want to make any of them, there is always the old good way that the beekeeper wants to spoil all the royal cells before they are sealed by the bees.