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Using the mineral Shungite (C60 molecule) to help Save the Bees!
After adding Shungite nuggets to the beehives entrance, then blending Shungite powder into the exterior paint of the beehives; we've experienced zero losses due to CCD (colony collapse disorder).
We have zero CCD (Colony Collapse Disorder) losses since introducing Shungite to the beehives, and no losses due to disease.
What's Shungite? Why use it on beehives?
Everything on Earth has a specific vibration or frequency. All humans, animals, plants & insects have a certain vibration field which has to be maintained at specific levels to remain healthy. Our frequency means the way in which molecules or atoms of all matter “spin” around one another, as can be seen under a high-powered microscope.
NASA has been using frequency generators for decades to protect astronauts while they're away from the Earth's natural frequency source. Astronauts physical condition deteriorated while in outer space, away from the Schumann Resonance (Earth’s frequency) and while being in the presence of the strong magnetic fields of the space shuttles. This problem was solved by introducing the "Schumann Simulator" into all space shuttles, a magnetic pulse generator broadcasting the Earth's natural frequency.
Unfortunately today's technologies, such as computer monitors, laptops, tv's, radios, microwave ovens, Wi-Fi routers, smart meters & cell-phones all use electromagnetic waves in order to function.
These frequencies are extremely harmful to our natural vibrations as well as the bees vibrations. When the bees vibration field or frequency is disharmonious, their meridian clocks are disturbed, immunity is compromised, natural recovery and rejuvenation abilities are reduced & overall wellness can drop. This in turn makes the bees more susceptible to diseases & pests.
This is where Shungite comes in...
Shungite is a natural mineral made of 98% carbon. It's found in Karelia, Russia near a small settlement called Shunga. It's atoms form fullerenes which are made of 60 carbon atoms, resembling a soccer ball at the molecular scale. Shungite has been shown to attenuate toxins and radiation in it's environment by reversing the electromagnetic fields to a bio-compatible rotation. Once relieved of these harmful burdens, bees can once again function at their natural peak efficiency.
In 1991, Science magazine named fullerenes “molecule of the year,” calling them “the discovery most likely to shape the course of scientific research in the years ahead.”
Shungite has been used in medical treatment since the early 18th century. Peter the Great set up Russia's first spa in Karelia to make use of the water purifying properties of Shungite, which he had himself experienced. He also instigated its use in providing purified water for the Russian army. The antibacterial properties of Shungite have been confirmed by modern testing.
Russian doctors & scientist are having great success treating patients before and after surgery within rooms built from Shungite, for a variety of disorders & ailments. These Shungite rooms greatly speed the recovery and rehabilitation time patients experience. Russian & Ukrainian research has also shown that fullerene-rich Shungite attenuates numerous forms of negative energy. We're using Shungite in similar ways to enhance the health & overall well being of our bees.
Scientists are using Shungite in many ways:
How Shungite Influences Toxins, Radiation & Your Telomeres
Telomeres are what wrap the ends of chromosomes, it's what keeps them stable. The length of the Telomere is related to an organism's lifespan, as Telomeres shorten, so does that organism's lifespan. Toxic stresses have been found to be a significant cause of Telomere shortening. Shungite's help in the reducing of these toxins & radiations in the bees & their environment appears to be significant contributor to the bees increased vigor & lack of disease.
June 2, 2015 Scientific Study Extract - view study
"We further found that the consumption of bee products for a long period and frequent consumption of bee products per day are associated with telomere length. An increase of year in consuming bee products is associated with a mean increase in telomere length of 0.258 kbp. In addition, an increase in frequency of eating bee products per day was also associated with a mean increase of 2.66 kbp in telomere length. These results suggested that bee products might play some roles in telomere length maintenance."
Additional Research & Studies
Research clearly shows that bees are sensitive to electromagnetic fields.
Cucurachi, C., et al. “A review of the ecological effects of radiofrequency electromagnetic fields (RF-EMF).” Environment International, vol. 51, 2013, pp. 116–40.
Balmori, Alfonso. “Anthropogenic radiofrequency electromagnetic fields as an emerging threat to wildlife orientation.”Science of The Total Environment, vol. 518–519, 2015, pp. 58–60
Balmori, A. “Electrosmog and species conservation.” Science of the Total Environment, vol. 496, 2014, pp. 314-6.
“Cryptochromes are very badly affected by weak oscillating electromagnetic fields that are orders of magnitude weaker than the Earth’s steady magnetic field. This can disrupt both solar and magnetic navigation, which can account for colony collapse disorder in bees.”
—Dr. Andrew Goldsworth
Cammaerts, Marie-Claire. “Is electromagnetism one of the causes of the CCD? A work plan for testing this hypothesis.”Journal of Behavior, vol. 2, no. 1, 2017, pp. 1006.
Goldsworthy, Andrew. “The Birds, the Bees and Electromagnetic Pollution: How electromagnetic fields can disrupt both solar and magnetic bee navigation and reduce immunity to disease all in one go.” 2009.
Guerra, Patrick A., Robert J. Gegear, and Steven M. Reppert. “A magnetic compass aids monarch butterfly migration.” Nature Communications, vol. 5, no. 4164, 2014.
Kumar, Neelima R., Sonika Sangwan, and Pooja Badotra. “Exposure to cell phone radiations produces biochemical changes in worker honey bees.” Toxicol Int., 18, no. 1, 2011, pp. 70–2.
Favre, Daniel. “Mobile phone induced honeybee worker piping.” Apidologie, vol. 42, 2011, pp. 270-9.
Warnke, Ulrich. “Birds, Bees and Mankind: Destroying Nature by ‘Electrosmog’.” Competence Initiative for the Protection of Humanity, Environment and Democracy, Brochure 1, 2009.
Sharma, V.P. and N.K. Kumar. “Changes in honeybee behaviour and biology under the influence of cellphone radiations.” Current Science, vol. 98, no 10, 2010, pp. 1376-8.
“Briefing Paper on the Need for Research into the Cumulative Impacts of Communication Towers on Migratory Birds and Other Wildlife in the United States.” Division of Migratory Bird Management (DMBM), U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service, 2009.
Harst, Wolfgang Harst, Jochen Kuhn and Hermann Stever. “Can Electromagnetic Exposure Cause a Change in Behaviour? Studying Possible Non-thermal Influences on Honey Bees – An Approach Within the Framework of Educational Informatics.”Acta Systemica-IIAS International Journal, vol 6, no. 1, 2006, pp. 1-6.
Sainudeen, Sahib.S. “Electromagnetic Radiation (EMR) Clashes with Honey Bees.” International Journal of Environmental Sciences, vol. 1, no. 5, 2011.
“The potential dangers of electromagnetic fields and their effect on the environment.” Council of Europe Parliamentary Assembly, resolution 1815, 2011.
Kimmel, Stefan, et al. “Electromagnetic radiation: influences on honeybees (Apis mellifera).” IIAS-InterSymp Conference, 2007.
Clarke, Dominic, et al. “Detection and Learning of Floral Electric Fields by Bumblebees.” Science, vol. 340, no. 6128, 2013, pp. 66-9. 5
Gegear, Robert J. et al. “Animal Cryptochromes Mediate Magnetoreception by an Unconventional Photochemical Mechanism.” Nature, vol. 463, no. 7282, 2010, pp. 804.
Oschman, James and Nora Oschman. “Electromagnetic communication and olfaction in insects.” Frontier Perspectives, 2004.
“Report on Possible Impacts of Communication Towers on Wildlife Including Birds and Bees.” Ministry of Environment and Forest, Government of India, 2010.
Sivani, S., and D. Sudarsanam. “Impacts of radio-frequency electromagnetic field (RF-EMF) from cell phone towers and wireless devices on biosystem and ecosystem – A Review.” Biology and Medicine, vol. 4, no. 4, 2012, pp. 202–16.