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Beyond honey bees, neonicotinoid pesticides now found to be killing baby birds

Pesticides are killing bees. Please read the Economist article 'Bee Off' in the January 28th, 2012 issue.

More Proof: Pesticides are Killing Honeybees

Neonicotinoid pesticides: Horrendous, environment-ravishing, bee-killing properties are responsible for entire bee colony collapses. www.naturalnews.c...

Beekeepers Call on State to Suspend Corn Seed Pesticides Said to Kill Bees. www.cornucopia.or... #savethebees #food #saveourpollinators

During the summer months, queen bees can lay up to 2,500 eggs per day. | 11 Things You Should Know Right Now About Honey Bees

“The pilot study, co-authored by the Pesticide Research Institute, found that 7 of 13 samples of garden plants purchased at top retailers in Washington D.C., the San Francisco Bay Area and Minneapolis contain neurotoxic pesticides known as neonicotinoids that studies show could harm or kill bees and other pollinators."

Three big lies pesticide-makers are planting in the media, to make you think pesticides aren't killing pollinators. Learn more: Help spread the truth by sharing this pin! #SaveTheBees #SaveOurPollinators

Certain pesticides may increase some food crop production but they very well may be killing bees and the result could be a loss of a wide variety of crops. #beehivecandles

Without bees what will your garden grow? Every year we get more and more people complaining because they are out in the garden with paint brushes pollinating there cucumbers. Stop using pesticides and let the bees do what they do best. Farmer John

25,000 Dead Bees in Target Store Parking Lot: The blooming linden trees in the Target parking lot had been sprayed with Safari, a pesticide produced by Valent Professional Products, to protect the plants from aphid attack. However, the active ingredient in Safari was the chemical dinotefuran, an insect-killing poison chemically similar to nicotine. These nicotine-like pesticides, known as neonicotinoids kill bees, along with a wide range of other insects. - Discovery News