mining bee


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  • noun

Synonyms for mining bee

a bee that is a member of the genus Andrena

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References in periodicals archive ?
When the eggs hatch the larvae first eat the mining bee larva and then feast on nectar and pollen provided.
The Countryside Council for Wales (CCW) aims to create small, new areas of bare, open sand and dune slacks, which will boost the survival chances of some of the sand dunes' rarest plants and insects - including petalwort, sand wasps, mining bees and rare beetles.
The pollinator homes will welcome mining bees, mason bees and bats and will also be installed at a pop-up park at Fifth Avenue and Pine Street in Kitsilano.
Worms and other creatures can live within it, they in turn provide food for birds and hedgehogs, and mining bees can dig the tunnels they need to complete their life cycles.
8 grams) carried significantly larger pollen loads than mining bees (0.
Native bees--including bumblebees, sweat bees, mining bees and others--pollinate many crops more efficiently and completely than honeybees do, with strawberries, blueberries and the entire squash family reliant on local pollinators to produce their best crops.
Bumblebees also do their fair share of pollinating, as do digger bees, mining bees, orchard bees and a host of other natives, and for the most part these smaller often solitary creatures have a quality about them that might make a bald man jealous that they aren't evaluated on how much pollen they can carry back to the nest--they are hairy.
The overall winners were spring insects - not just butterflies and moths, but all the other things like mining bees and bee flies, many of which have done really well.
The month was great for spring insects including mining bees and parasitic bee flies.
But others, including one of Britain's largest mining bees, Andrena hattorfiana are in trouble, he warned.
Thousands of a recently discovered species of mining bees have chewed their way about nine inches into the side of a sandstone wall, making it look like an enormous sponge.
There are many species of insect to be seen, including the spectacular Southern Hawker Dragonfly, mining bees, pond creatures such as Water Scorpion and butterflies such as Wall Brown, Meadow Brown, Small Copper, Common Blue, Small Heath, Small Skipper, Large Skipper and the scarce Dingy Skipper.
The marsh also attracts scarce and threatened insects such as mining bees, yellow faced bees, craneflies and the conopid fly, a bee parasite.
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