All Stories

  1. Bridging the Gap between Field Experiments and Machine Learning: The EC H2020 B-GOOD Project as a Case Study towards Automated Predictive Health Monitoring of Honey Bee Colonies
  2. Impact of temporal and rearing environment variations on brood ester pheromone production in the honey bee Apis mellifera
  3. Shift in virus composition in honeybees ( Apis mellifera ) following worldwide invasion by the parasitic mite and virus vector Varroa destructor
  4. Real-time monitoring of honeybee colony daily activity and bee loss rates can highlight the risk posed by a pesticide
  5. Brood thermoregulation effectiveness is positively linked to the amount of brood but not to the number of bees in honeybee colonies
  6. Detailed chemical analysis of honey bee (Apis mellifera) worker brood volatile profile from egg to emergence
  7. Protecting pollinators and our food supply: understanding and managing threats to pollinator health
  8. Epidemiology of the Microsporidium Nosema ceranae in Four Mediterranean Countries
  9. Genetic diversification of an invasive honey bee ectoparasite across sympatric and allopatric host populations
  10. Reconstructing queen genotypes by pool sequencing colonies in eusocial insects: Statistical Methods and their application to honeybee
  11. Complex population structure and haplotype patterns in the Western European honey bee from sequencing a large panel of haploid drones
  12. Mitochondrial and nuclear diversity of colonies of varying origins: contrasting patterns inferred from the intergenic tRNAleu-cox2 region and immune SNPs
  13. From group to individual - Genotyping by pool sequencing eusocial colonies
  14. Pesticide risk assessment in honeybees: Toward the use of behavioral and reproductive performances as assessment endpoints
  15. Using Citizen Science to Scout Honey Bee Colonies That Naturally Survive Varroa destructor Infestations
  16. Intra-Colonial Viral Infections in Western Honey Bees (Apis Mellifera)
  17. Reproductive success of the parasitic mite (Varroa destructor) is lower in honeybee colonies that target infested cells with recapping
  18. Changes in chemical cues of Melissococcus plutonius infected honey bee larvae
  19. Possible Spillover of Pathogens between Bee Communities Foraging on the Same Floral Resource
  20. Chemical detection triggers honey bee defense against a destructive parasitic threat
  21. Geographical Distribution and Selection of European Honey Bees Resistant to Varroa destructor
  22. Honeybee lifespan: the critical role of pre-foraging stage
  23. Descriptive Analysis of the Varroa Non-Reproduction Trait in Honey Bee Colonies and Association with Other Traits Related to Varroa Resistance
  24. Varroa destructor: how does it harm Apis mellifera honey bees and what can be done about it?
  25. Viruses in the Invasive Hornet Vespa velutina
  26. Behavioral Genetics of the Interactions between Apis mellifera and Varroa destructor
  27. Population genetics of ectoparasitic mites suggest arms race with honeybee hosts
  28. Flight activity of honey bee (Apis mellifera) drones
  29. Temperature-driven changes in viral loads in the honey bee Apis mellifera
  30. Rapid parallel evolution overcomes global honey bee parasite
  31. Transcriptome profiling of the honeybee parasite Varroa destructor provides new biological insights into the mite adult life cycle
  32. Infection dynamics of Nosema ceranae in honey bee midgut and host cell apoptosis
  33. Nosema ceranae in Apis mellifera : a 12 years postdetection perspective
  34. Metabolisation of thiamethoxam (a neonicotinoid pesticide) and interaction with the Chronic bee paralysis virus in honeybees
  35. Stress decreases pollen foraging performance in honeybees
  36. Autosomal and Mitochondrial Adaptation Following Admixture: A Case Study on the Honeybees of Reunion Island
  37. Dietary Supplementation of Honey Bee Larvae with Arginine and Abscisic Acid Enhances Nitric Oxide and Granulocyte Immune Responses after Trauma
  38. Colony adaptive response to simulated heat waves and consequences at the individual level in honeybees (Apis mellifera)
  39. Stress response in honeybees is associated with changes in task-related physiology and energetic metabolism
  40. Erratum to: Unity in defence: honeybee workers exhibit conserved molecular responses to diverse pathogens
  41. Unity in defence: honeybee workers exhibit conserved molecular responses to diverse pathogens
  42. Evidence for positive selection and recombination hotspots in Deformed wing virus (DWV)
  43. A ‘Landscape physiology’ approach for assessing bee health highlights the benefits of floral landscape enrichment and semi-natural habitats
  44. Beekeeping and Science
  45. Natural Selection of Honeybees Against Varroa destructor
  46. Differential proteomics reveals novel insights into Nosema–honey bee interactions
  47. Brain transcriptomes of honey bees ( Apis mellifera ) experimentally infected by two pathogens: Black queen cell virus and Nosema ceranae
  48. Should I stay or should I go: honeybee drifting behaviour as a function of parasitism
  49. Variations in the Availability of Pollen Resources Affect Honey Bee Health
  50. Combined neonicotinoid pesticide and parasite stress alter honeybee queens’ physiology and survival
  51. Whole-genome resequencing of honeybee drones to detect genomic selection in a population managed for royal jelly
  52. Specific Cues Associated With Honey Bee Social Defence against Varroa destructor Infested Brood
  53. A current perspective on honey bee health
  54. Nosema spp. infections cause no energetic stress in tolerant honeybees
  55. Ecology ofVarroa destructor, the Major Ectoparasite of the Western Honey Bee,Apis mellifera
  56. Differential Action of Pyrethroids on Honey Bee and Bumble Bee Voltage-Gated Sodium Channels
  57. Honey bees survivingVarroa destructorinfestations in the world: Lessons we can take
  58. Honeybee Colony Vibrational Measurements to Highlight the Brood Cycle
  59. Nosema Tolerant Honeybees (Apis mellifera) Escape Parasitic Manipulation of Apoptosis
  60. Larval Exposure to the Juvenile Hormone Analog Pyriproxyfen Disrupts Acceptance of and Social Behavior Performance in Adult Honeybees
  61. Varroa destructor changes its cuticular hydrocarbons to mimic new hosts
  62. Neuronal plasticity in the mushroom body calyx during adult maturation in the honeybee and possible pheromonal influences
  63. Antennae hold a key to Varroa-sensitive hygiene behaviour in honey bees
  64. A New Stratified Sampling Procedure which Decreases Error Estimation of Varroa Mite Number on Sticky Boards
  65. Molecular characterization and functional expression of the Apis mellifera voltage-dependent Ca2+ channels
  66. Age matters: pheromone profiles of larvae differentially influence foraging behaviour in the honeybee, Apis mellifera
  67. Pyrethroids Differentially Alter Voltage-Gated Sodium Channels from the Honeybee Central Olfactory Neurons
  68. Queen and young larval pheromones impact nursing and reproductive physiology of honey bee (Apis mellifera) workers
  69. On the Front Line: Quantitative Virus Dynamics in Honeybee (Apis mellifera L.) Colonies along a New Expansion Front of the Parasite Varroa destructor
  70. “Quorum Sensing” in Honeybees: Pheromone Regulation of Division of Labor
  71. Propolis chemical composition and honeybee resistance against Varroa destructor
  72. Effect of genotype and environment on parasite and pathogen levels in one apiary—a case study
  73. Occurrence of parasites and pathogens in honey bee colonies used in a European genotype-environment interactions experiment
  74. Population dynamics of European honey bee genotypes under sdifferent environmental conditions
  75. Swarming, defensive and hygienic behaviour in honey bee colonies of different genetic origin in a pan-European experiment
  76. The genetic origin of honey bee colonies used in the COLOSS Genotype-Environment Interactions Experiment: a comparison of methods
  77. The influence of genetic origin and its interaction with environmental effects on the survival of Apis mellifera L. colonies in Europe
  78. Parasitic and immune-modulation of flight activity in honey bees tracked with optical counters
  79. A selective sweep in a microsporidian parasiteNosema-tolerant honeybee population,Apis mellifera
  80. Four quantitative trait loci associated with low Nosema ceranae (Microsporidia) spore load in the honeybee Apis mellifera
  81. Semen quality of honey bee drones maintained from emergence to sexual maturity under laboratory, semi-field and field conditions
  82. Influence of Pollen Nutrition on Honey Bee Health: Do Pollen Quality and Diversity Matter?
  83. Flight behavior and pheromone changes associated to Nosema ceranae infection of honey bee workers (Apis mellifera) in field conditions
  84. Characterization of the first honeybee Ca2+ channel subunit reveals two novel species- and splicing-specific modes of regulation of channel inactivation
  85. Comparative study of Nosema ceranae (Microsporidia) isolates from two different geographic origins
  86. Ecto- and endoparasite induce similar chemical and brain neurogenomic responses in the honey bee (Apis mellifera)
  87. Standard epidemiological methods to understand and improveApis mellifera health
  88. Standard methods for toxicology research inApis mellifera
  89. Brain, physiological and behavioral modulation induced by immune stimulation in honeybees (Apis mellifera): A potential mediator of social immunity?
  90. Seasonal variation in the titers and biosynthesis of the primer pheromone ethyl oleate in honey bees
  91. New meta-analysis tools reveal common transcriptional regulatory basis for multiple determinants of behavior
  92. Biosynthesis of ethyl oleate, a primer pheromone, in the honey bee (Apis mellifera L.)
  93. Gut Pathology and Responses to the Microsporidium Nosema ceranae in the Honey Bee Apis mellifera
  94. Host adaptations reduce the reproductive success ofVarroa destructorin two distinct European honey bee populations
  95. Sensory reception of the primer pheromone ethyl oleate
  96. Survival and immune response of drones of a Nosemosis tolerant honey bee strain towards N. ceranae infections
  97. A Europe-Wide Experiment for Assessing the Impact of Genotype-Environment Interactions on the Vitality and Performance of Honey Bee Colonies: Experimental Design and Trait Evaluation
  98. Interactions between Risk Factors in Honey Bees
  99. Nutrigenomics in honey bees: digital gene expression analysis of pollen's nutritive effects on healthy and varroa-parasitized bees
  100. A use-dependent sodium current modification induced by type I pyrethroid insecticides in honeybee antennal olfactory receptor neurons
  101. Social immunity in honeybees (Apis mellifera): transcriptome analysis of varroa-hygienic behaviour
  102. Pathological effects of the microsporidium Nosema ceranae on honey bee queen physiology (Apis mellifera)
  103. A review of methods for discrimination of honey bee populations as applied to European beekeeping
  104. E-β-Ocimene, a Volatile Brood Pheromone Involved in Social Regulation in the Honey Bee Colony (Apis mellifera)
  105. Special Issue on Bee Health
  106. Nosema spp. Infection Alters Pheromone Production in Honey Bees (Apis mellifera)
  107. Varroamites and honey bee health: canVarroaexplain part of the colony losses?
  108. Breeding for resistance toVarroa destructorin Europe
  109. Research strategies to improve honeybee health in Europe
  110. Interactions betweenNosemamicrospores and a neonicotinoid weaken honeybees (Apis mellifera)
  111. Diet effects on honeybee immunocompetence
  112. COLOSS Working Group 1: monitoring and diagnosis
  113. New insights into honey bee (Apis mellifera) pheromone communication. Is the queen mandibular pheromone alone in colony regulation?
  114. Pheromones in a Superorganism
  115. New Asian types ofVarroa destructor:a potential new threat for world apiculture
  116. A scientific note on E-β-ocimene, a new volatile primer pheromone that inhibits worker ovary development in honey bees
  117. Regulation of brain gene expression in honey bees by brood pheromone
  118. Differential gene expression of the honey bee Apis mellifera associated with Varroa destructor infection
  119. Primer Pheromones in Social Hymenoptera
  120. Honey bee colonies that have survivedVarroa destructor
  122. Genomic dissection of behavioral maturation in the honey bee
  123. Larval salivary glands are a source of primer and releaser pheromone in honey bee (Apis mellifera L.)
  124. Pheromone Communication in the Honeybee (Apis mellifera L.)
  125. The invasive Korea and Japan types ofVarroa destructor, ectoparasitic mites of the Western honeybee (Apis mellifera), are two partly isolated clones
  126. Regulation of behavioral maturation by a primer pheromone produced by adult worker honey bees
  127. Worker-worker inhibition of honey bee behavioural development independent of queen and brood
  128. Characterization of microsatellite markers for the apicultural pest Varroa destructor (Acari: Varroidae) and its relatives
  129. Potential mechanism for detection by Apis mellifera of the parasitic mite Varroa destructor inside sealed brood cells
  130. Racial Differences in Division of Labor in Colonies of the Honey Bee (Apis mellifera)
  131. Resistance of the honey bee, Apis mellifera to the acarian parasite Varroa destructor : behavioural and electroantennographic data
  132. Queen and pheromonal factors influencing comb construction by simulated honey bee (Apis mellifera L.) swarms
  133. Variations in chemical mimicry by the ectoparasitic mite Varroa jacobsoni according to the developmental stage of the host honey-bee Apis mellifera
  134. Modifications of the cuticular hydrocarbon profile of Apis mellifera worker bees in the presence of the ectoparasitic mite Varroa jacobsoni in brood cells
  135. Do environmental conditions exert an effect on nest-mate recognition in queen rearing honey bees?
  136. Does the Spatial Distribution of the Parasitic Mite Varroa jacobsoni Oud. (Mesostigmata: Varroidae) in Worker Brood of Honey Bee Apis Mellifera L. (Hymenoptera: Apidae) Rely on an Aggregative Process?
  137. Microsatellite analysis of sperm admixture in honeybee
  138. Neurochemicals aid bee nestmate recognition
  139. Effect of Aliphatic Esters on Ovary Development of Queenless Bees ( Apis mellifera L.)
  140. The Recognition of Larvae by Worker Honeybees
  141. Heritability of the queen brood post-capping stage duration in Apis mellifera mellifera L
  142. The kairomonal esters attractive to the Varroa jacobsoni mite in the queen brood
  143. Semiochemical basis of infestation of honey bee brood byVarroa jacobsoni
  144. Temporal pheromonal and kairomonal secretion in the brood of honeybees
  145. Attraction of the Parasitic Mite Varroa to the Drone Larvae of Honey Bees by Simple Aliphatic Esters