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 Becoming Familiar With The Beekeeping Suit 
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Post Becoming Familiar With The Beekeeping Suit
Becoming Familiar With The Beekeeping Suit
by: Kerry Stuart




A very important initial component of getting yourself ready to work with bees is understanding the bee’s first line of defense. Even with an awareness of bee behavior, nearly all beekeepers also use some type of protective clothing. Many folks are hypersensitive to bee stings. But, oftentimes the only way that a person discovers that they are allergic to bee stings is the very first occasion that they get stung. In the event you are contemplating keeping bees, one should first determine if you are allergic to bee stings.

Even very skilled beekeepers get stung. Actually, some beekeepers believe that the more stings a beekeeper receives, the less discomfort each one will cause to the system in the long term. They think that it is essential for the beekeeper to be stung a few times during the season. Having regular bee stings the beekeepers build increased levels of antibodies due to the reaction of the bee venom which in turn offers them a resistance to stings in the foreseeable future.

But, to minimize the amount that they are stung, even a very seasoned beekeeper generally wears gloves and a hooded suit or hat and veil. Although, some skilled beekeepers occasionally select not to use gloves since they hinder some of the delicate work of working with bees. Plus, a bee sting which is received on an uncovered hand can usually be quickly removed by scraping it with a finger nail so as to reduce the amount of venom that's injected.

A person’s neck and face are the most important regions to protect because defensive bees are attracted to a person’s breath. There can be a lot more pain and puffiness on the face than a sting received somewhere else on the body. Additionally, it really is challenging for the beekeeper to take out the bee sting from their face without looking at a mirror. It really is crucial to learn how to approach the bees calmly in order to prevent an hostile assault from a large group of bees that is focusing on the face.

Beekeeping suits are full-length jumpsuits that tend to be used by the beekeeper whenever they are looking after bee hive. The protective suit that beekeepers wear is typically light in colour, generally white, and constructed from a smooth material. A bee suit which is light in coloring provides the greatest difference from a bee colony's normal predators like bears and skunks which usually have a tendency to be dark-colored and furry.

The beekeeping suit also offers the beekeeper a option to get rid of stings and venom sacs merely with a pull on the clothing. Protective outfits may also impede or reduce the venom from the bee-stings from getting into into the body. The stings that are left in the fabric of the suit will still pump out an alarm pheromone which attracts hostile action and additional stinging attacks from the bees. In order to decrease the chance of the bees picking up the scent the next time that the beekeeper visits the hive, the suit need to be washed regularly. They can also wash their hands in vinegar to reduce the bee’s interest.

About The Author
Kerry Stuart is a long time beekeeping enthusiast. For more great information on beekeeping suits, visit www.Secrets2Beekeeping.com
The author invites you to visit:
http://www.secrets2beekeeping.com




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Wed Jan 05, 2011 10:59 am
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