A beehive sits in a stack of ordinary-looking boxes. Inside, the bees construct a honeycomb filled with honey. Here beekeeper John Speckman checks a comb. The bees know their stuff: “When the nectar’s coming in, they just work. The more space you give them, the harder they work,” he says.
A beehive sits in a stack of ordinary-looking boxes. Inside, the bees construct a honeycomb filled with honey. Here beekeeper John Speckman checks a comb. The bees know their stuff: “When the nectar’s coming in, they just work. The more space you give them, the harder they work,” he says. JOHN SLEEZER The Kansas City Star
A beehive sits in a stack of ordinary-looking boxes. Inside, the bees construct a honeycomb filled with honey. Here beekeeper John Speckman checks a comb. The bees know their stuff: “When the nectar’s coming in, they just work. The more space you give them, the harder they work,” he says. JOHN SLEEZER The Kansas City Star

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September 23, 2014 3:00 PM

Shawnee beekeeper John Speckman has the sweetest job in the world

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