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Montgomery County NC Beekeepers Association

Montgomery County NC Beekeepers Association This is the official page for the Montgomery County Beekeepers Chapter, a member of the North Carolina State Beekeepers Association.

Montgomery County NC Beekeepers meet the third Thursday of each month except July and December at 6:00 pm in the multipurpose room of Montgomery Community College, 1011 Page Street, Troy NC.

Operating as usual

Thursday evening's meeting was good for winners! Congratulations to Sol Schales, who went home with $65 from our 50/50 d...
05/20/2022

Thursday evening's meeting was good for winners! Congratulations to Sol Schales, who went home with $65 from our 50/50 drawing, and Charolette Norton walked away with the swarm trap, winning the drawing for the piece that was custom-built by Kirk Kern.

Y'all should see the big prize we're giving away in June! More info to come!

As club President Lisa Doucet said about last night's meeting, "Awesome speaker and turnout!" Libby Mack presented a ver...
05/20/2022

As club President Lisa Doucet said about last night's meeting, "Awesome speaker and turnout!" Libby Mack presented a very interesting and informative program she calls, "How to Stop Buying Bees."

A large crowd turned out for our May meeting and enjoyed the food, fellowship and education opportunities.

Our June meeting promises to be a good opportunity for our attendees as well.

More to come! Stay tuned!

May 20 is National Honeybee Day.  Celebrate!
05/20/2022

May 20 is National Honeybee Day. Celebrate!

Tonight we welcome Libby Mack, proprietor of Charlotte Local Honey and Treasurer of the NC Beekeepers Association, who w...
05/19/2022

Tonight we welcome Libby Mack, proprietor of Charlotte Local Honey and Treasurer of the NC Beekeepers Association, who will present her popular program "How to Stop Buying Bees."

Join us at 6 pm for our covered dish supper and be sure to buy your tickets for the 50/50-Door Prize Giveaway. Feel free to bring any items you'd like to offer as a door prize.

Also, we'll be selling tickets on a swarm trap, custom built by our own Kirk Kern.

Montgomery Community College no longer requires us to wear a mask.

Be sure to tell your friends. This will be a very interesting topic that we look forward to hearing!

BEES ARE STILL SWARMING!!Do you have a swarm trap?Do you have ENOUGH swarm traps?You could go home from tomorrow night's...
05/18/2022

BEES ARE STILL SWARMING!!

Do you have a swarm trap?

Do you have ENOUGH swarm traps?

You could go home from tomorrow night's meeting of Montgomery County Beekeepers Association with a brand new swarm trap that was custom built by Kirk Kern.

All you have to do is enter the special drawing by purchasing tickets for just $5.00 each.

This drawing is separate from our regular 50/50 so odds depend on the number of tickets sold.

Be there at 6:00 pm and enjoy the covered-dish supper followed by a timely presentation by Libby Mack titled "How to Stop Buying Bees."

MCC no longer requires masks, which are optional.

We can't wait to see you there.

This Thursday evening! Join Montgomery County Beekeepers for a presentation you don't want to miss!Libby Mack, proprieto...
05/16/2022

This Thursday evening! Join Montgomery County Beekeepers for a presentation you don't want to miss!

Libby Mack, proprietor of Charlotte Local Honey and Treasurer of the NC Beekeepers Association, will present her popular program "How to Stop Buying Bees."

Join us at 6 pm for our covered dish supper and be sure to buy your tickets for the 50/50-Door Prize Giveaway. Feel free to bring any items you'd like to offer as a door prize.

Also, we'll be selling tickets on a swarm trap, custom built by our own Kirk Kern.

Be sure to tell your friends. This will be an important topic that all beekeepers need to hear!

Don't miss our regular monthly meeting May 19th at 6:00 pm!Join us for a discussion with Libby Mack, Treasurer of the No...
05/05/2022

Don't miss our regular monthly meeting May 19th at 6:00 pm!

Join us for a discussion with Libby Mack, Treasurer of the North Carolina State Beekeepers Association and member of the Mecklenburg County Beekeepers Association, about how to stop buying bees, preparing for making splits, and other topics. Learn how to save money on bees and important things to consider. Libby and her husband Gerry run between 30 and 60 hives in 6 residential city locations. They sell nucs, honey, and wax, but most of all, they enjoy working with the bees. We'll see you there!

Mark your calendar for May 19th! Don't forget that this awesome swarm trap built by Kirk Kern will be raffled at our May...
05/04/2022

Mark your calendar for May 19th!

Don't forget that this awesome swarm trap built by Kirk Kern will be raffled at our May meeting!

Tickets will be available apart from our regular 50/50 drawing. $1 each or 6/$5.

You can be the owner of this trap for much less than you could buy or build it!

Don't miss this meeting!

May Beekeeping Checklistby Nancy Ruppert, (Retired) Apiary Inspector, NCDA & CS • Nectar flow continues---keep adding su...
05/03/2022

May Beekeeping Checklist
by Nancy Ruppert, (Retired) Apiary Inspector, NCDA & CS

• Nectar flow continues---keep adding supers.
• Get extraction/bottling equipment ready.
• Consider adding an additional hive entrance (via 5/8” hole or shim) above brood area, for foragers.
• Swarming continues---keep up prevention/capture measures.
• Replace failing queens.
• Start planting annuals for future nectar/pollen supplementation.
• Install traps for small hive beetles if needed (i.e., if more than 20 adult beetles seen in hive).
• Place two or more bee “watering holes” in apiary, if not already present.

Congratulations to the Montgomery Central High School FFA chapter. FFA advisor Kim Johnson has been notified that they a...
05/03/2022

Congratulations to the Montgomery Central High School FFA chapter.

FFA advisor Kim Johnson has been notified that they are a recipient of the 2022 Student Beekeeping Grant administered by the North Carolina FFA and NC State University and provided by the North Carolina General Assembly.

The grant is for $1500 for the chapter to implement, for a minimum of three years, a student beekeeping education program. Montgomery County Beekeepers Association will work along with the FFA chapter in this exciting endeavor.

Montgomery County Beekeepers Association looks forward to assisting this new gateway program for young beekeepers!

Sometimes weird is good . . .
05/02/2022

Sometimes weird is good . . .

Artist:

We're gearing up for a fantastic meeting on May 19th!  Please join us for a great presentation by Libby Mack, Mecklenbur...
04/28/2022

We're gearing up for a fantastic meeting on May 19th!

Please join us for a great presentation by Libby Mack, Mecklenburg County Beekeeper and Treasurer of the North Carolina State Beekeepers' Association.

Libby will present a program she calls "How to Stop Buying Bees." We appreciate her expertise and look forward to hearing her tips on such an important subject.

More information will be forthcoming during the next few weeks.

Montgomery County NC Beekeepers Association President Lisa Doucet surprised Kim Gibson today during a Montgomery County ...
04/28/2022

Montgomery County NC Beekeepers Association President Lisa Doucet surprised Kim Gibson today during a Montgomery County Cooperative Extension appreciation luncheon with a basket of goodies (including honey, of course) put together by members of the association. We appreciate Kim, not just on Administrative Professional Day, but EVERY day!

Montgomery County Beekeepers would like to express our appreciation to Kim Gibson on this Administrative Professionals D...
04/27/2022

Montgomery County Beekeepers would like to express our appreciation to Kim Gibson on this Administrative Professionals Day.

Kim works hard on our behalf at the Montgomery County Cooperative Extension office. For many years she has been responsible for mailing out the monthly notices of our meetings that bring folks together to learn about beekeeping and to enjoy fellowship together.

Thank you Kim! You are an important part of the success of our association!

Don't miss our May meeting! We will be having an extra drawing for this cool swarm trap built and donated by Kirk Kern! ...
04/22/2022

Don't miss our May meeting! We will be having an extra drawing for this cool swarm trap built and donated by Kirk Kern! Our model and club president Lisa Doucet is not included.

Join us for our April meeting this Thursday at 6:00 pm in our usual spot in the multipurpose room at Montgomery Communit...
04/18/2022

Join us for our April meeting this Thursday at 6:00 pm in our usual spot in the multipurpose room at Montgomery Community College, Building 200..

Following open discussions on current concerns of our fellow beekeepers our presentation for the evening will be by Virginia Currie of the Xerces Society. She will present facts on becoming a Bee Campus USA, which Jessica has kept us updated on as it pertains to Montgomery Community College.

About our presenter: Virginia's life- long relationship with the plant world is what brought her to understand the importance of the "mutualist" relationship between plants and insects and eventually to the Xerces Society and Bee City USA.

She is passionate about helping people transform their lawns into biologically inclusive safe havens for all occupants (human and non-human) of that space. Increasing native plant diversity and creating habitats for pollinators are foundational to that vision.

Bee City USA's program to protect pollinators is deeply inspiring to Virginia and in alignment with her life's passion. She is grateful to have access to the organization's wealth of knowledge and to get to help spread the organization's message.

This will be an important information session for us since our club has pledged to contribute toward the success of MCC achieving the Bee Campus USA status.

Bring your favorite covered dish, an item for the door prizes and a little cash for the 50/50.

We can't wait to see you there!

We are saddened to learn of the passing of our fellow beekeeper and friend, Mr. David Grigg of Troy. He has been a part ...
04/07/2022
Obituary of David Grayson Grigg | Pugh-Troy Funeral Home

We are saddened to learn of the passing of our fellow beekeeper and friend, Mr. David Grigg of Troy. He has been a part of our membership for years and was always willing to offer his hives for field days and was generous with his assistance to beekeepers both new and experienced. Please keep Karen and family near to your heart. https://pughfuneralhome.com/tribute/details/15092/David-Grigg/obituary.html#tribute-start

Full obituary to come........

April Beekeeping Checklistby Nancy Ruppert, (Retired) Apiary Inspector, NCDA & CS • Nectar flow is often heaviest this m...
04/05/2022

April Beekeeping Checklist

by Nancy Ruppert, (Retired) Apiary Inspector, NCDA & CS

• Nectar flow is often heaviest this month: make sure that all medications are out of hive unless required for bees’ survival, be prepared to add new supers every 7-10 days, and remove feeders from all except new or weak hives.

• Bees should be very busy; closely examine hives that are not, and trim weeds that may be hindering flight.

• Swarming usually heavy---continue prevention/capture measures.

• Look closely at brood pattern; replace queen if needed.

• Have everything ready to install nucs/packages that you’ve ordered; feed upon installation.

Thank you to Montgomery County Cooperative Extension for notifying the public that local beekeepers will take care of sw...
03/29/2022

Thank you to Montgomery County Cooperative Extension for notifying the public that local beekeepers will take care of swarms.

If you would like to be placed on the swarm list call the office at 910-576-6011.

The swarm season for bees is starting. If you see a cluster of bees hanging on a limb (or other object), you need a beekeeper, NOT an exterminator. Please call Cooperative Extension so that we can put you in contact with a Montgomery County Beekeeper. 910-576-6011.

Usually, swarming activity coincides with the nectar flow in the spring. This is when a wide variety of plants are in bloom, making nectar and pollen resources bountiful. The primary swarm season is between March and May.

When honey bees are swarming, they are not nearly as defensive as they are around their hive because they are not protecting brood (developing young bees) or honey stores. They are more concerned with scouting for a new home and staying in protective clusters around the queen. If disturbed or agitated, they will defend the cluster; therefore, it is advisable for people to keep their distance from a swarm of bees to avoid being stung.

When in doubt call a beekeeper!

It’s official, and our honeybees have been preparing for a while now. Happy Spring, y’all. Happy Beekeeping, too!  Photo...
03/20/2022

It’s official, and our honeybees have been preparing for a while now. Happy Spring, y’all. Happy Beekeeping, too! Photo by Lisa Doucet.

03/17/2022
03/17/2022
Time to learn about Queen Castles and how they can increase honey production with George McAllister Thursday at 6pm. Als...
03/16/2022

Time to learn about Queen Castles and how they can increase honey production with George McAllister Thursday at 6pm.
Also, Nancy Ruppert and Shirley Harris will share highlights from the recent NCSBA meeting. Look forward to seeing you tomorrow at 6pm! Photo by Lisa Doucet.

Don't forget! Our monthly meeting is this Thursday at 6:00 pm. We will meet in Room 105 at MCC instead of our usual room...
03/14/2022

Don't forget! Our monthly meeting is this Thursday at 6:00 pm. We will meet in Room 105 at MCC instead of our usual room. Look for signs! We can't wait to see you!

03/11/2022
Just a little "bee humor."
03/10/2022

Just a little "bee humor."

Join us at our March 17th meeting to hear George McAllister's presentation, "Increasing Honey Production using Queen Cas...
03/07/2022

Join us at our March 17th meeting to hear George McAllister's presentation, "Increasing Honey Production using Queen Castles."

George first learned beekeeping from his grandfather who had 75 hives and taught beekeeping at NC State University in Raleigh. His grandfather, an avid researcher, believed being a good beekeeper is a journey where you are always learning and constantly looking for ways to improve how you manage bees.

In 2008 George resumed his beekeeping journey while living in Charlotte, NC.

Using beekeeping methods focused on maintaining strong hives for maximum honey production in areas where you cannot keep many hives is his primary objective. George’s beekeeping methods initially evolved from observing the daily weight changes in his hives over several years. From the changes in hive weights he can observe how bees respond to his actions and the environment. Second, because of space limitations George utilizes queen castles because they take up less space.

Queen castles are integral to George’s beekeeping as they supply his honey production hives with queens, brood, bees and drawn comb as needed throughout the year. The queen castles are also part of George’s swarm management practices as the place where he raises queens from swarm cells.

Besides keeping bees George is also a past president of the Mecklenburg County Beekeepers Association. He regularly speaks at county bee clubs, the North Carolina State Beekeeping Conference, Eastern Apicultural Society (EAS) and organizations interested in bees. He keeps bees in Charlotte and Catawba county.

Address

Troy, NC
27371

Telephone

+19105766011

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We meet the third Thursday of the month @ 6pm at the Ag Center located at 200 Glenn Road, Troy, NC 27371


Comments

I invite you to read the second edition of my book " My Happy Bees".
From the links at the end of this post you can buy my book, and from the very last link you can DOWNLOAD THE BOOK FOR FREE.

Although the book describes many interesting practical techniques, however, all this is not the main thing. The most important thing in the book an unusual idea, an unusual reason for conducting beekeeping.
(The most important thing is the bee and the world around it, the honey will always be there. Please note that the reason for conducting beekeeping is not in the extraction of honey, but to preserve the nature around us with the help of bees. Harmony and the bee is primary, with honey will always be in abundance.) This idea is fundamentally changing the relationship between beekeeper and bee, filling their relationship with mutual love and respect. Gives the beekeeper an opportunity to feel involved in bee magic. Fills beekeeper heart with meaning and the joy of being alive. This feeling warms the heart and pleases the soul.
I believe that when this idea prevails among beekeepers, our World, our Earth as a whole will be happier and kinder. I sincerely want our Planet to become better, and our World to become warmer, kinder and more harmonious.

The first review of the second edition of my book was published on the Amazon website in the UK.
And he is valuable because he wrote this review beekeeper. Here is his opinion about my book: "Very interesting . A refreshing look at bees with some innovative yet common sense ideas. I read this as a beekeeper and shall incorporate this knowledge into my care regime."( https://www.amazon.co.uk/gp/customer-reviews/R1BJM9M627T6ST/ref=cm_cr_dp_d_rvw_ttl?ie=UTF8&ASIN=B07DWZTBQY)

A good review was left on the Australian Amazon website, apparently by a local beekeeper.
That's what he wrote: "Persuasive augument from a careful and thoughtful beekeeper that spur the reader on to practise what was learned. A highly recommended reading for all aspiring and even seasoned beekeepers. Well presented and well reasoned conclusion not found in beekeeping guide books." (https://www.amazon.com.au/gp/customer-reviews/RSYP6AXLG376U/ref=cm_cr_dp_d_rvw_ttl?ie=UTF8&ASIN=B07DWZTBQY)

Here is another review of the second edition of my book from my dear reader, Rick Warner
"I’ve read the book, great read. The parts at interest me the most is finding the perfect place to place your bees, and the way that you feed them to make them strong. Peter has a way of bring you in to his garden and his happy bees are there to enjoy. This is a book that you’ll want to read over and over. Written from the heart of a true beekeeper. Peter changes the way we see bees and the world around us. Thank you Peter for sharing your knowledge and writing it down for generations to read." (https://www.facebook.com/PR.Grayman/posts/1359660420840154)

I am pleased to receive such reviews, because they reflect the essence of my book and give me a pleasant feeling of usefulness of my Work and hope that there will be more Happy Bees in the world.
US- https://www.amazon.com/dp/B07DWZTBQY
UK- https://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/B07DWZTBQY
DE- https://www.amazon.de/dp/B07DWZTBQY
FR- https://www.amazon.fr/dp/B07DWZTBQY
ES- https://www.amazon.es/dp/B07DWZTBQY
IT- https://www.amazon.it/dp/B07DWZTBQY
NL- https://www.amazon.nl/dp/B07DWZTBQY
JP- https://www.amazon.co.jp/dp/B07DWZTBQY
BR- https://www.amazon.com.br/dp/B07DWZTBQY
CA- https://www.amazon.ca/dp/B07DWZTBQY
MX- https://www.amazon.com.mx/dp/B07DWZTBQY
AU- https://www.amazon.com.au/dp/B07DWZTBQY
IN- https://www.amazon.in/dp/B07DWZTBQY
US- https://www.amazon.com/dp/B07DWZTBQY

You can download the book for free. To do so, click on this link:
https://drive.google.com/file/d/1Zm3Ofcivucm4VFgSLBcHK0gP1RPOx7ni/view?usp=sharing
and then follow any necessary prompts. It's Google Drive. I give access the file manually. Sometimes you have to wait a little while. I hope you understand.
I am happy to share my book with you.
Best regards, Peter Grayman.
I hope that events can be postponed instead of canceled, and that the bees continue to be alright. I watched this fantastic documentary online about why bees are going extinct called More Than Honey yesterday, and I learned so much from it! Hives and bees from around the world are shot in incredible detail, so much that it provides the opportunity for viewers to learn a ton about bees that pros might already know. I didn’t know that almonds can’t grow without being pollinated by bees until watching! This documentary is online on filmfestivalflix, which houses a number of different film collections, from Mountain and Adventure Film Festival, to Kino Lorber Film Festival (which More Than Honey is on). As someone who loves nature docs, this site has some awesome, artful and interesting picks
HEADS UP FOLKS.........Hey, just a heads up. I saw spent petals from Tulip Poplar on the ground today. Couldn't see the actual blooms on the tree, but the evidence that they will burst soon is on the ground. I recorded that they leafed out on March 19. From leaf out to bloom should be 20 days (which would be April 7, but we are living in crazy times!!!!!! I'm getting supers on TODAY!!
Are you curious about honey shows? Do you want to learn how to be a more competitive honey show exhibitor? Do you want to how to put together a honey show for your local beekeeping club? Do you just want to learn an exciting and challenging new skill? The Welsh Honey Judge Program can help you with all of these! Welsh Honey Judge training is available at a variety of venues throughout the southeast this year. All of the following events offer training in the Welsh system or method, and all of these programs offer full reciprocity from one to another. Upcoming training events with dates, locations, and links follow:

Feb. 29. South Carolina Beekeepers Association Spring Conference. Columbia, SC. Welsh Honey Judge Training and Honey Show (initial training & certification only). This is the first time the Welsh Honey Judge training and certification has been offered in South Carolina! It will be taught by Senior Welsh Honey Judges, Steve Genta and Brutz English. Register here.

Mar. 20-21. HONEY Convention. Knoxville, TN. Welsh Honey Judge Training and Honey Show (initial training & certification only). This is the first time the Welsh Honey Judge training and certification has been offered in Tennessee! It will be taught by Senior Welsh Honey Judges, Michael Young MBE, Brutz English, and Marilynn Parker. Register here.

May 13-15. Young Harris-UGA Beekeeping Institute. Welsh Honey Judge Training and Honey Show (all certification levels). Come learn and master the craft of judging apicultural produce at the oldest, continuously-run honey judge training and certification program in North America. It will be taught by Senior Welsh Honey Judges Brutz English, Mary Cahill-Roberts, and Marilynn Parker. Register here.

Aug. 20-21. Univ. of Florida, Bee College. Gainesville, FL. Honey Judge Training and Honey Show. Program specifics TBA. More information here.

Questions about any of these events may be addressed to the following individuals:
Regarding Georgia and Tennessee, Brutz English at [email protected]
Regarding South Carolina, Steve Genta at [email protected]
Regarding Florida, Jennifer Holmes at [email protected]
Again this year I will have extremely high quality 5 frame nucs available for pick up April 4th (weather dependant). They will have a 020 Carolina raised queen, 3+ brood frames and remaining frames will be honey and pollen. Overwintered queens available upon request at no additional charge. $175 each. Please feel free to contact me with your orders or questions. Bulk discounts available.

Thanks,
Bryan
I just saw a post by someone named Cynthia Hayes Luther on One Man's Junk Montgomery County looking for local honey, in case anyone has some to sell. The post was made Thursday.
Hello. I currently live in Holly Springs. I purchased some property in Montgomery County where I hope to start the next phase of my life. My hope is to raise honey bees and participate in local meetings.
This fall Cindy and I took Shirley Harris' Intermediate Beekeeping Class at MCC. During one of the meetings Shirley gave out samples of "Bee Culture's BEEKeeping Your First Three Years" magazine. Since we are still in our first year of keeping bees, I decided to subscribe. Our first issue arrived yesterday. As I sat down to look through it this evening I found this on page 41:
Thinking about a bee school in the spring? Here are some questions you should ask, and information you need BEFORE you sign up for any bee school.
Just shared this to NC Beekeepers, but wanted to check here and see if any of you have an idea of what type of insect these are. When I first saw them it was just after the hard rain this pm, and they were covering the hive and stand. The bees just walk over them as you can see in the video. I just want to make sure they will not harm my girls. thanks...
Hello, my family and I are building our homestead and we have a love for all things nature and trying to do anything we can to help the environment and endangered species.

We've done lots of reading on bees and their importance in our ecosystem (we also home school) and we'd like to offer space on our 4 acres for a bee hive.

We dont know anything about keeping bees but would love to offer up a lil piece of our home to help the bees and to also help all our plants to thrive here and we need bees for that.

So I was hoping you may be interested or may know of a bee keeper who'd be interested in placing a bee hive here on our property. We're located in Star, however we're technically closer to Robbins NC.

Thank you for your time
WOW what an afternoon. Bruce and I are proud of ourselves. This spring being the beginning of our 2nd year of beekeeping, and today we caught our first swarm. The swarm was on a corner fence post near the other three hives. It was bigger than a basketball and has filled up an 8 frame hive box. We had a nuc, but knew when we started it was not going to be big enough. So back to the house and got the 8 frame hive that was to be an extra should we need it. All our hives are 10 frame. After brushing the second box full, using as a funnel, I guess we got the queen. Then I was reminded of the song, "When the Saints Go Marching In. That is what it was like. All the girls just marched right in the hive. So cool to watch. We were thankful for a member of our Montgomery Co Beekeepers Assoc gave us some drawn out comb that bees have used before. That helped entice them to go in, along with spraying the new wax with sugar water. As newbies we do not have any extra comb, or honey stores in comb. That will change. We checked them at dark, all bees are in and the entrance reducer is in and at a minimal opening. We put a pine limb in front of the hive and a couple of twigs of pine at the entrance. The bees will move the entrance pieces, and remember the pine branch and use it for reference as being their new home. We hope we did all correct. We did make a call to our Mentor first and got his advice. We thank Lance Hardin for his advice, and Buck Lewis for supplies given to us that made a big difference we feel. After all is done, I got stung only twice. I had bee suit and gloves on. Bruce, who never wears gloves, had his suit on. My first swipe to get the bees off the post went on Bruce's hand and he got stung 5 or 6 times. Then he put the gloves on. My fault or his? LOL. Thanking the good Lord for success with our first swarm. Believe me, I was praying the entire time. In Jesus name, Thank you. More to do in a day or two. For now. Let all settle. Going to get COLD again and rain. Hope we can keep them from dying. We were taught by March 1, this could happen. Well, that is tomorrow.
🐝🐝🐝🐝🐝🐝🐝🐝🐝🐝🐝🐝🐝🐝🐝
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