HELSINKI: A greater number of honey bees will die every year due to poisoning, habitats that are lacking, poor nutrition and climate change, with a severe potential for natural agriculture and diversity.
Scientists at the University of Helsinki have now developed their first inclusive vaccine against microscopic diseases, and they hope to do so; save some of the pollen.
"Maybe we are currently at tipping time, not even delivering," said Dalial Freitak, the leading scientist on the project, in a Wednesday interview. "We've been trying to get the pollen services so far. These insects are not there, they are extinct."
Their first vaccine is & # 39; Bees are attacked against American, American-wide, American-wide, American-wide, American-wide, American-wide, American-wide, American-wide, American-American-American-American-American-American-American-American-American-American-American-American- Future technology may be used to address fungal diseases and other bacterial diseases.
A vaccine is managed through a consumable sugar banner that is hanged in the room for the queen for seven or 10 days. After introducing the patrols, she is able to restore her response to her, and finally to create a depressing game.
A vaccine still has a & # 39; need a lot of work before it can be commercially available. Scientists need to make sure it is safe for the environment, the bees themselves and those who use a honey. Year-old governance complaints are to be cleaned. It is also too early to estimate the level of warehouses needed to be swept out to bring in, Freitak said.
Although the results of potatoes, rice, wheat and other crops that do not need pollination may also benefit from more bees, they can not add vitamins such as apples, tomatoes and caterpillars, Freitak said.
"The problem is affecting all of us," she said. "We need to start to deal with it from all sides."