Analia Manriquez

Analia Manriquez

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A team of Museum scientists studied bloodworms, small segmented worms that can grow up to 35cm long, in partnership with the University of Leipzig. They investigated the expression of venom genes – which genes were activated to produce venom proteins. Museum zoologist Dr Bjoern von Reumont said that the study revealed why people can have such a severe allergic reaction to bloodworm bites. 'We found that some bloodworm venom toxin genes are closely related to those expressed in bee and wasp venom,' he said.

Monday, 08 September 2014 13:46


John Hartnell, Federated Farmers Bees Chairperson and a Christchurch based exporter of bee products and Federated Farmers is urging home gardeners, orchardists and farmers to think about the safety of bees when spraying or using irrigation this spring. “If we don't look after all natural pollinators and the honeybee especially, we could see economic and social collapse.  We are truly tiptoeing around the edge of a global chasm.”

November 2 to 4 in West Palm Beach. Please download attached document

Beekeepers cooperatives that are located from St. Nicolas to   Escobar  produce 650 tons per year, form the Honey Route, Is known for producing the particular flavor of the flora of the Delta. Luis Dovico, head of the cooperative Amuyen, member of the Federation of Agricultural Cooperatives (Fecoapi) said they are selling in countries like the United States, Ecuador, Bolivia and Venezuela

The Beekeeping Association Balde de Escudero received the "Dow AgroSciences" award for people development. The ceremony took place at the Fortabat  Museum in Puerto Madero

The cooperative of San Miguel de Valero Reina Kilama,  has been present in Salamaq 2014 with the aim of showing the variety of honeys and the quality of them, because maybe the public does not know yet differentiate their different styles. There, its chairman James Canete also explained the status of honey, pollen and problems of the  beekeepers sector.

Corresponds to the month of September 2014. Please dowload attached document

Issued on September 5, 2014


Increasing frustration among beekeepers over widespread deaths of bees led to a class-action lawsuit against the makers of neonicotinoids, a pesticide used to treat grains such as corn and soybeans, says the lawyer leading the case. The proposed class-action lawsuit was filed Tuesday in the Ontario Superior Court against manufacturers Bayer Cropscience Inc. and Syngenta Canada Inc., and their parent companies by Sun Parlor Honey Ltd. and Munro Honey, two of Ontario's largest honey producers. It could be next year before any class action is certified, said Dimitri Lascaris, a partner at Siskinds, the law firm representing the beekeepers.

Sunday, 07 September 2014 17:31


Article written by Art Schawrtz

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