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ARS Home » Pacific West Area » Tucson, Arizona » Carl Hayden Bee Research Center » Research » Publications at this Location » Publications at this Location

Publications at this Location

ARS scientists publish results of their research projects in many formats. Listed below are the publications from research projects conducted at this location.

Clicking on a publication title will take you to more information on the publication. Clicking on the reprint icon Repository URL will take you to the publication reprint.

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2022 Publications
(listed by order of acceptance date)

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Displaying 1 to 13 of 13 Records

Changes in gut microbiota and metabolism associated with phenotypic plasticity in the honey bee Apis mellifera Reprint Icon
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
Field and cage studies show no effects of exposure to flonicamid on honey bees at field-relevant concentrations Reprint Icon
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
Seasonal variability in physiology and behavior affect the impact of fungicide exposure on honey bee (Apis mellifera) health Reprint Icon
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
Effects of hive entrance orientation on honey bee colony activity Reprint Icon
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
Honey bees colonies maintain CO2 temperature regimes in spite of change in hive characteristics Reprint Icon
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
Simulating the effects of pesticides on honey bee (Apis mellifera L.) colonies with BeePop+ Reprint Icon
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
Integration of scales and cameras in nondisruptive electronic beehive monitoring: On the within-day relationship of hive weight and traffic in honeybee (Apis mellifera) colonies in Langstroth hives in Tucson, Arizona, USA Reprint Icon
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
Social microbiota and social gland gene expression of worker honey bees by age and climate Reprint Icon
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
Early queen development in honey bees: Social context and queen breeder source affect gut microbiota and associated metabolism Reprint Icon
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
Methoxyfenozide has minimal effects on replacement queens but may negatively affect sperm storage Reprint Icon
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
Social Interaction is Unnecessary for Hindgut Microbiome Transmission in Honey Bees: The Effect of Diet and Social Exposure on Tissue-Specific Microbiome Assembly Reprint Icon
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
Unbalanced fatty acid diets impair discrimination ability of honey bee workers to damaged and healthy brood odors
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
Traces of a neonicotinoid pesticide stimulate different honey bee colony activities, but do not increase colony size or longevity Reprint Icon
(Peer Reviewed Journal)