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The African honey bee is known to be the more aggressive species, but this has been observed to actually vary between different hives and not really a species attribute. These African honey bees are usually identified visually as being more yellow than black, but age can also make the African honey bee look more black like the one photographed. Do you know how honey is made? While collecting pollen, Bees also feed on the flowers nectar. Bees have two stomachs, a normal stomach and a honey stomach. The honey stomach releases special enzymes to work simple nectar into that sweet golden honey we know. However one worker bee doesn't have enough enzymes to break down all those sugars, so that worker bee will fly back to the hive and regurgitate the contents of the honey stomach for another bee to suck up. That bee then passes it onto the next, and the next, and so forth. After a few passes they then regurgitate the now very watery liquid into the hexagonal cells, but to thicken the honey the bees all beat their wings to create an air current that then helps evaporate the water from the honey. They then seal up the cell with bees wax and the honey completes the curing process.

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The African honey bee is known to be the more aggressive species, but this has been observed to actually vary between different hives and not really a species attribute. These African honey bees are usually identified visually as being more yellow than black, but age can also make the African honey bee look more black like the one photographed. Do you know how honey is made? While collecting pollen, Bees also feed on the flowers nectar. Bees have two stomachs, a normal stomach and a honey stomach. The honey stomach releases special enzymes to work simple nectar into that sweet golden honey we know. However one worker bee doesn't have enough enzymes to break down all those sugars, so that worker bee will fly back to the hive and regurgitate the contents of the honey stomach for another bee to suck up. That bee then passes it onto the next, and the next, and so forth. After a few passes they then regurgitate the now very watery liquid into the hexagonal cells, but to thicken the honey the bees all beat their wings to create an air current that then helps evaporate the water from the honey. They then seal up the cell with bees wax and the honey completes the curing process.

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