Every year, the world loses a number of politicians who are missing; growing, like honeybees. Pneumonia, climate change and habitats that need to be & # 39; develop causes of population decline, which could adversely affect the planet.
In addition, honeybees can also be suffering from bacteria, a & # 39; delete all colonies. However, a team of Finnish scientists have created a new vaccine that may help to save them.
Researchers at the University of Helsinki are developing their & The first vaccination with a congested honeybee to protect them against Foulbrood (AFB) is an American fatal bacterial disease. Due to bacterial paenibacillus larvae, AFB is very hard, lasting up to 50 years in some cases, spread spores between gravels.
Until now, there were no medicines or barriers to AFB, but to damage colonies with diseases or diseases. However, there is a new vaccine, although there are still years value for regulatory steps to jump through to ensure that the bees and the environment are safe, this may change.
Vaccine was given to the bees away through a sugar sugar available in a cottage. Over seven to 10 days, the queen bee would use the bee, and including the patrols, and passing off the protection of the child. At the end, the whole plow would be protected against the AFB.
Speaking to Bloomberg, said Freialak Freitak, the largest scientist on his / her; bumblebee saving project, the need for a vaccine. "We may be currently at tipping time, not even being realized. We have been delivering the police services that have been given for a long time. These insects, they are extinct. "
Why do we need a bee?
Bees are vital to their environment and their ecosystems. They are responsible for polishing a large number of crops, with 2% of the population of the insects; 80% crop pollination around the world.
Without bees, several crops would disappear, and # 39; means we would not have the opportunity to produce more products such as apples, oranges, and blueberries. If the bees were out of the road, it would also have a sharp effect for other animal species that are responsible for pollinating plants – birds and mice – for example.
Freitak completed, "Everyone has a huge impact on the problem. We have to start to deal with it from all sides."
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