Removing Asian Giant Hornet Nest – Huge Hornet nest

The Asian Giant Hornets kill about 40 people each year in Japan. It’s considered the deadliest of the hornet species. It’s as thick as a thumb, and it’s gang-like behavior makes it a ruthless predator. Basically, after a Giant Hornet goes on a honey scouting expedition, it goes to its nest grabs a bunch of other hornets and attacks the honey hive.

A video by National Geographic has captured such an attack. About 30 hornets are known to kill about 30,000 bees in their bee hive in about three hours. The goal of the Asian Giant Hornet is to attack the larvae of the bees, which are used as feed for their own nests.

I do love Praying mantis and made this channel to all ppl who want to know more about them.

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How to get rid Asian lady beetles

On October 12th 2015 here in Port Wing, WI we had an unprecedented invasion of the Asian Lady Beetle. Well ok it kinda happens every year now, but still it was pretty unexpected. After a bit of research I came to the conclusion that there was only one way to rid my home of the infestation.

For more information head on over to:
http://theinformationfarm.com/uncategorized/how-to-get-rid-of-asian-lady-beetles

Getting Rid of a Asian Giant Hornets Nest

Asian giant hornet Facts
Asian giant hornet, also known as Giant Sparrow Bee, is the largest species of hornet on the planet. It can be found in the Eastern Asia. Asian giant hornet inhabits temperate and tropical forests. It is especially numerous in the mountains of Japan. Asian giant hornet is aggressive, predatory insect that despite its ferocious nature cannot cope with the accelerated habitat loss, which is the major threat for the survival of this species in the wild.
Interesting Asian giant hornet Facts:
Asian giant hornet can reach 1.5 to 2 inches in length. It has a wingspan of 3 inches.
Asian giant hornet has orange head with brown antennae. Abdomen is covered with alternate dark-brown and yellowish-orange bands.
Asian giant hornet has 0.25-inches-long stinger that is used to inject venom into the victim’s body. Stinger can be used multiple times to deliver extremely potent venom, composed of 8 different chemical substances.
Asian giant hornet often attacks European honey bees and uses their larvae as a source of food for its young. As soon as bee hive is discovered, Asian giant hornet secretes pheromones to attract other members of the colony to the newly discovered source of food. One Asian giant hornet can kill 40 honey bees in less than a minute, while few of them can destroy colony of 30.000 honey bees after only couple of hours.
When honey bees detect Asian giant hornet on time, they apply unusual strategy to kill it. Swarm of honey bees surrounds Asian giant hornet and rises temperature around it until it becomes “cooked”.
Aside from honey bees, Asian giant hornet also eats wasps, praying mantis and other hornets.
Asian giant hornet is able to travel distance of 60 miles at the speed of 25 miles per hour to catch its prey.
Asian giant hornet does not hesitate to attack humans. All victims should seek medical attention as soon as possible due to life-threatening allergic reaction.
Asian giant hornet is responsible for 40 human deaths in Japan each year.
Asian giant hornets are social insects. They live in colonies that consist of workers, drones and queen. Workers collect food, protect nest and take care of the youngest members of the colony. Drones fertilize queen, while queen lays eggs and establishes new colony each year.
Queen builds nest and lays eggs inside the hollow tree or under the rotten roots. Nest is made of chewed bark and it consists of numerous cells arranged in the form of honeycomb.
Construction of the nest starts in the spring and continues until the autumn when workers and queen complete their life cycle and die.
Drones fly away from the colony when they reach adult stage. They die as soon as they fertilize newly-formed queens.
Fertilized queens remain dormant until the spring, when cycle starts all over again.
Asian giant hornet is part of human diet in Japan.

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Cooked Alive By Bees
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Hangover Cures: Asian Style with Nick Liu

For the premiere episode of VICE Canada’s first original food show, we took our host Matty Matheson out to Markham—a Toronto suburb known for excellent Chinese food. After an insane night out on St. Patrick’s Day, our guest chef Nick Liu cooked us an amazing comfort food meal to vaporize Matty’s hangover. It was awesome. Hope you enjoy.

Check out more episodes of Hangover Cures here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_W1YMKS5HU8&list=PLDbSvEZka6GHbL2K6wfMIQNzCN3VlxRAr&index=1

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