All Stories

  1. Aggression, Boldness, and Exploration Personality Traits in the Subterranean Naked Mole-Rat (Heterocephalus glaber) Disperser Morphs
  2. Chemical Cues From Honeydew and Cuticular Extracts of Trialeurodes Vaporariorum Serve as Kairomones for The Parasitoid Encarsia Formosa
  3. Functional response of the hypopharyngeal glands to a social parasitism challenge in Southern African honey bee subspecies
  4. The exceptional attachment ability of the ectoparasitic bee louse Braula coeca (Diptera, Braulidae) on the honeybee
  5. Biological traits of wild-caught populations of Aedes aegypti in dengue endemic and non-endemic regions of Kenya
  6. Efficiencies of stationary sampling tools for the tsetse fly Glossina fuscipes fuscipes in western Kenya
  7. The parasitoid Dolichogenidea gelechiidivoris eavesdrops on semiochemicals from its host Tuta absoluta and tomato
  8. Terpenes from herbivore‐induced tomato plant volatiles attract Nesidiocoris tenuis (Hemiptera: Miridae), a predator of major tomato pests
  9. A novel vehicle-mounted sticky trap for Sampling savannah tsetse flieds
  10. Biological traits of wild-caught populations of Aedes aegypti in dengue endemic and non-endemic regions of Kenya
  11. Exploring the Kairomone-Based Foraging Behaviour of Natural Enemies to Enhance Biological Control: A Review
  12. Exploring non‐host plant‐based management strategy with lemongrass, garlic and guava volatiles for the African citrus triozid
  13. Plant sugar feeding patterns of wild‐caught Aedes aegypti from dengue endemic and non‐endemic areas of Kenya
  14. Oviposition responses of Bactrocera dorsalis and Ceratitis cosyra to Dufour’s and poison gland extracts of Oecophylla longinoda (Hymenoptera: Formicidae)
  15. Re-Analysis of Abdominal Gland Volatilome Secretions of the African Weaver Ant, Oecophylla longinoda (Hymenoptera: Formicidae)
  16. The Biology of the Cape Honey Bee, Apis mellifera capensis (Hymenoptera: Apidae): A Review of Thelytoky and Its Influence on Social Parasitism and Worker Reproduction
  17. The Role of Trialeurodes vaporariorum-Infested Tomato Plant Volatiles in the Attraction of Encarsia formosa (Hymenoptera: Aphelinidae)
  18. Plant nutrient quality impacts survival and reproductive fitness of the dengue vector Aedes aegypti
  19. Effect of zebra skin-derived compounds on field catches of the human African trypanosomiasis vector Glossina fuscipes fuscipes
  20. First report of a gall midge as a parasitoid of weaver ants
  21. Refuge in architecture: mounds and diversity of termite species from a Sahel and Sudan savannah
  22. Odor-Mediated Group Organization and Coordination in the Termite-Raiding Ant Megaponera analis (Mayr)
  23. COLOSS survey: global impact of COVID-19 on bee research
  24. A review of the biology and biogeography of Mantispidae (Neuroptera)
  25. Modelling the effect of temperature on the biology and demographic parameters of the African coffee white stem borer, Monochamus leuconotus (Pascoe) (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae)
  26. Relationships Between Livestock Damages and Large Carnivore Densities in Sweden
  27. Prisoners receive food fit for a queen: honeybees feed small hive beetles protein-rich glandular secretions through trophallaxis
  28. Antibiotic treatment impairs protein digestion in the honeybee, Apis mellifera
  29. Local variation in recombination rates of the honey bee (Apis mellifera) genome among samples from six disparate populations
  30. Lemon Terpenes Influence Behavior of the African Citrus Triozid Trioza erytreae (Hemiptera: Triozidae)
  31. Hydroxylation patterns associated with pheromone synthesis and composition in two honey bee subspecies Apis mellifera scutellata and A. m. capensis laying workers
  32. Thermal regulatory mechanisms of termites from two different savannah ecosystems
  33. The Conservation of Native Honey Bees Is Crucial
  34. Temperature-dependent development and survival of immature stages of the coffee berry borer Hypothenemus hampei (Coleoptera: Curculionidae)
  35. Responses of Glossina fuscipes fuscipes to visually attractive stationary devices baited with 4-methylguaiacol and certain repellent compounds in waterbuck odour
  36. Zebra skin odor repels the savannah tsetse fly, Glossina pallidipes (Diptera: Glossinidae)
  37. Increased response to sequential infections of honeybee, Apis mellifera scutellata, colonies by socially parasitic Cape honeybee, A. m. capensis, workers
  38. Nest Architecture as a Tool for Species Discrimination of Hypotrigona Species (Hymenoptera: Apidae: Meliponini)
  39. Tergal gland components of reproductively dominant honey bee workers have both primer and releaser effects on subordinate workers
  40. A Single SNP Turns a Social Honey Bee (Apis mellifera) Worker into a Selfish Parasite
  41. Effects of cage volume and bee density on survival and nutrient intake of honeybees (Apis mellifera L.) under laboratory conditions
  42. N eonicotinoids decrease sucrose responsiveness of honey bees at first contact
  43. Prediction of insect pest distribution as influenced by elevation: Combining field observations and temperature-dependent development models for the coffee stink bug, Antestiopsis thunbergii (Gmelin)
  44. Reproductive parasitism by worker honey bees suppressed by queens through regulation of worker mandibular secretions
  45. Turning workers into false queens– the role of exogenous pheromones in regulating reproduction in worker honey bees
  46. Sticky small target: an effective sampling tool for tsetse fly Glossina fuscipes fuscipes Newstead, 1910
  47. Low fertility, fecundity and numbers of mated female offspring explain the lower reproductive success of the parasitic mite Varroa destructor in African honeybees
  48. Honeybee Evolution: Royal Jelly Proteins Help Queen Larvae to Stay on Top
  49. Compounds extracted from heads of African stingless bees (Hypotrigona species) as a prospective taxonomic tool
  50. Control of mandibular gland pheromone synthesis by alternative splicing of the CP-2 transcription factor gemini in honeybees (Apis mellifera carnica)
  51. The transcriptomic changes associated with the development of social parasitism in the honeybee Apis mellifera capensis
  52. Effects of vector control on the population structure of tsetse ( Glossina fuscipes fuscipes ) in western Kenya
  53. Host plant forensics and olfactory-based detection in Afro-tropical mosquito disease vectors
  54. Resolving taxonomic ambiguity and cryptic speciation of Hypotrigona species through morphometrics and DNA barcoding
  55. Corrigendum to “Waggle Dances and Azimuthal Windows”
  56. Digestibility and nutritional value of fresh and stored pollen for honey bees ( Apis mellifera scutellata )
  57. Glandular sources of pheromones used to control host workers ( Apis mellifera scutellata ) by socially parasitic workers of Apis mellifera capensis
  58. Spatial and temporal dimensions to the taxonomic diversity of arthropods in an arid grassland savannah
  59. Comparative transcriptome analysis on the synthesis pathway of honey bee (Apis mellifera) mandibular gland secretions
  60. Hygienic and grooming behaviors in African and European honeybees—New damage categories in Varroa destructor
  61. Effect of Brood Pheromone on Survival and Nutrient Intake of African Honey Bees (Apis mellifera scutellata) under Controlled Conditions
  62. The metabolic fate of nectar nicotine in worker honey bees
  63. Proteomic and metabolomic analysis reveals rapid and extensive nicotine detoxification ability in honey bee larvae
  64. Wild and managed bees
  65. Effects of a neonicotinoid pesticide on thermoregulation of African honey bees (Apis mellifera scutellata)
  66. Identification of Multiple Loci Associated with Social Parasitism in Honeybees
  67. Sucrose Sensitivity of Honey Bees Is Differently Affected by Dietary Protein and a Neonicotinoid Pesticide
  68. High Royal Jelly-Producing Honeybees (Apis mellifera ligustica) (Hymenoptera: Apidae) in China
  69. Resistance rather than tolerance explains survival of savannah honeybees (Apis mellifera scutellata) to infestation by the parasitic mite Varroa destructor
  70. Linalool oxide: generalist plant based lure for mosquito disease vectors
  71. Hit‐and‐run trophallaxis of small hive beetles
  72. Reproductive traits and mandibular gland pheromone of anarchistic honey bee workers Apis mellifera occurring in China
  73. Effects of age and Reproductive Status on Tergal Gland Secretions in Queenless Honey bee Workers, Apis mellifera scutellata and A. m. capensis
  74. Performance of pairwise shape dissimilarity morphometrics on nonmammalian taxa (Insecta: Neuroptera: Mantispidae)
  75. Detoxification mechanisms of honey bees (Apis mellifera) resulting in tolerance of dietary nicotine
  76. Azimuth-dependent waggle dances; flight and foraging activities of the red dwarf honeybee,Apis floreaFabricius (1787)
  77. An improved odor bait for monitoring populations of Aedes aegypti-vectors of dengue and chikungunya viruses in Kenya
  78. Mandibular gland pheromone contents in workers and queens of Apis mellifera adansonii
  79. Antioxidant supplementation can reduce the survival costs of excess amino acid intake in honeybees
  80. The Territorial Invasion of Apis florea in Africa
  81. Resistance of developing honeybee larvae during chronic exposure to dietary nicotine
  82. A worldwide survey of genome sequence variation provides insight into the evolutionary history of the honeybee Apis mellifera
  83. Impact of Varroa destructor on honeybee (Apis mellifera scutellata) colony development in South Africa
  84. Olfactory Detection of Prey by the Termite-Raiding AntPachycondyla analis
  85. Economic and ecological implications of geographic bias in pollinator ecology in the light of pollinator declines
  86. Nutrition affects survival in African honeybees exposed to interacting stressors
  87. A survey of managed honey bee colony losses in the Republic of South Africa–2009 to 2011
  88. Field evaluation of natural human odours and the biogent-synthetic lure in trapping Aedes aegypti, vector of dengue and chikungunya viruses in Kenya
  89. Infestation rates of Varroa destructor and Braula coeca in the savannah honey bee (Apis mellifera scutellata)
  90. Honeybee Nests
  91. Olfactory detection of prey by the termite-raiding ant Pachycondyla analis
  92. Seasonal prevalence of pathogens and parasites in the savannah honeybee (Apis mellifera scutellata)
  93. Honeybees prefer warmer nectar and less viscous nectar, regardless of sugar concentration
  94. Male-biased dispersal promotes large scale gene flow in a subterranean army ant, Dorylus (Typhlopone) fulvus
  95. Threats to an ecosystem service: pressures on pollinators
  96. Prey choice and raiding behaviour of the Ponerine antPachycondyla analis(Hymenoptera: Formicidae)
  97. Small Hive Beetles are Facultative Predators of Adult Honey Bees
  98. Physical properties of honeybee silk: a review
  99. An Effective Method for Maintaining the African Termite-Raiding AntPachycondyla analisin the Laboratory
  100. A new design for honey bee hoarding cages for laboratory experiments
  101. Miscellaneous standard methods for Apis mellifera research
  102. Standard methods for small hive beetle research
  103. Statistical guidelines for Apis mellifera research
  104. Temporal patterns of den use suggest polygamous mating patterns in an obligate monogamous mammal
  105. Waggle dances in absconding colonies of the red dwarf honeybee, Apis florea
  106. Simultaneous stressors: Interactive effects of an immune challenge and dietary toxin can be detrimental to honeybees
  107. Reproductive Biology of the Cape Honeybee: A Critique of Beekman et al.: A critique of "Asexually Produced Cape Honeybee Queens (Apis mellifera capensis) Reproduce Sexually," authors: Madeleine Beekman, Michael H. Allsopp, Julianne Lim, Frances Goudie,...
  108. Honeybees and nectar nicotine: Deterrence and reduced survival versus potential health benefits
  109. The pheromones of laying workers in two honeybee sister species: Apis cerana and Apis mellifera
  110. Genotypic diversity in queenless honey bee colonies reduces fitness
  111. A scientific note on the lack of effect of mandible ablation on the synthesis of royal scent by honeybee queens
  112. The Honeybee Disease American Foulbrood — An African Perspective
  113. Extension of the Diet of an Extreme Foraging Specialist, the Aardwolf ( Proteles cristata )
  114. Errors in comb building behaviour in Apis cerana cerana that result in entrapped workers
  115. Natural and within-farmland biodiversity enhances crop productivity
  116. Waggle Dances and Azimuthal Windows
  117. Energetic Aspects of Flight
  118. Genetic Considerations
  119. Pheromones
  120. Economics of comb wax salvage by the red dwarf honeybee, Apis florea
  121. Convergence of carbohydrate-biased intake targets in caged worker honeybees fed different protein sources
  122. Pheromonal predisposition to social parasitism in the honeybee Apis mellifera capensis
  123. The First Report of Storage Mites,Caloglyphus hughesi(Acaridae) on Laboratory-RearedAethina tumidaMurray (Coleoptera: Nitidulidae) in South Africa
  124. Responses of Queenright and Queenless Workers of Apis Cerana to 9-keto-2(E)-decenoic Acid, a Pheromonal Constituent of the Mandibular Gland
  125. Erratum to: Nestmate Recognition and the Role of Cuticular Hydrocarbons in the African Termite Raiding Ant Pachycondyla analis
  126. Nestmate Recognition and the Role of Cuticular Hydrocarbons in the African Termite Raiding Ant Pachycondyla analis
  127. Sun angle time windows for absconding by the dwarf honeybee, Apis florea
  128. Clinal nature of the frequencies of ovarioles and spermathecae in Cape worker honeybees, Apis mellifera capensis
  129. The importance of protein type and protein to carbohydrate ratio for survival and ovarian activation of caged honeybees ( Apis mellifera scutellata )
  130. Hetero-specific queen retinue behavior of worker bees in mixed-species colonies ofApis ceranaandApis mellifera
  131. Worker reproduction in mixed-species colonies of honey bees
  132. Is there a need for conservation of honeybees in Africa?
  133. Intra- and interspecific brood recognition in pure and mixed-species honeybee colonies, Apis cerana and A. mellifera
  134. Maintenance and application of multiple queen colonies in commercial beekeeping
  135. Sustainable multiple queen colonies of honey bees, Apis mellifera ligustica
  136. Trophallactic activities in the honeybee brood nest – Heaters get supplied with high performance fuel
  137. Short-sighted evolution of virulence in parasitic honeybee workers (Apis mellifera capensis Esch.)
  138. Adult honeybees (Apis mellifera L.) abandon hemocytic, but not phenoloxidase-based immunity
  139. Self Assessment in Insects: Honeybee Queens Know Their Own Strength
  140. Influence of pollen quality on ovarian development in honeybee workers (Apis mellifera scutellata)
  141. Nestmate recognition for eggs in the honeybee (Apis mellifera L.)
  142. Pheromonal dominance and the selection of a socially parasitic honeybee worker lineage (Apis mellifera capensis Esch.)
  143. Seasonal nestmate recognition in the ant Formica exsecta
  144. Individual versus social pathway to honeybee worker reproduction (Apis mellifera): pollen or jelly as protein source for oogenesis?
  145. Honeybee combs: construction through a liquid equilibrium process?
  146. Egg viability and worker policing in honey bees
  147. The behaviour of drifted Cape honeybee workers ( Apis mellifera capensis ): predisposition for social parasitism?
  148. Cape honeybees, Apis mellifera capensis, police worker-laid eggs despite the absence of relatedness benefits
  149. Spatial differences in worker policing facilitate social parasitism of Cape honeybee workers ( Apis mellifera capensis Esch.) in queenright host colonies
  150. Automatic life-long monitoring of individual insect behaviour now possible
  151. A non-policing honey bee colony ( Apis mellifera capensis )
  152. Small hive beetles survive in honeybee prisons by behavioural mimicry
  153. Defense posture in the dwarf honeybee, Apis florea
  154. Egg laying and egg removal by workers are positively correlated in queenright Cape honeybee colonies ( Apis mellifera capensis )
  155. Social encapsulation of beetle parasites by Cape honeybee colonies ( Apis mellifera capensis Esch.)
  156. Social encapsulation of beetle parasites by Cape honeybee colonies ( Apis mellifera capensis Esch.)
  157. Intranest relatedness and nestmate recognition in the meadow ant Formica pratensis (R.)
  158. Behaviour of African and European Subspecies ofApis MelliferaToward the Small Hive Beetle,Aethina Tumida
  159. Laboratory Rearing of Small Hive BeetlesAethina Tumida(Coleoptera, Nitidulidae)
  160. Scientific note. A scientific note on the natural merger of two honeybee colonies (Apis mellifera capensis)