There’s a new pollinator on the scene, one that has captured the imaginations of many of us.
And it’s not the bee.
The bee is everywhere and everywhere in our lives, whether it’s the honeybee in the hive, the honeycomb in the greenhouse, the bees on our clothing or even in our food.
The world is home to more than 500 species of bees, the majority of which are pollinators.
And in our environment, there are hundreds of species that pollinate a wide range of plants, including fruits, nuts and vegetables.
But the bees aren’t the only ones doing their job, according to the University of Arizona.
The pollinators that make up our food supply are often overlooked in favor of the more abundant pollinators, such as the butterflies, bees and moths that dominate the landscape.
And they are being threatened by climate change.
For instance, a recent study by researchers at the University on the Environment in the United States and elsewhere found that the number of species of butterflies that nest in Arizona have dropped by half since the 1980s.
That’s in part because of climate change, which has created more intense storms and increased the frequency of droughts.
The researchers also noted that the pollinators on the ground, such a honeybee, can survive and thrive on low oxygen levels.
And a study in the journal Science by researchers in France and Switzerland found that when pollinators are able to survive in the harsh Arizona winters, they can even be able to help with crop production.
There are plenty of other reasons that pollinators deserve our respect and admiration.
For example, they pollinate food crops and the environment.
And they pollinable in a variety of colors, from black and white to purple and red.
They also are a keystone species for some plants and plants that we rely on for food, including coffee, strawberries, potatoes, peas and wheat.
But when it comes to their role in agriculture, pollinators have been overshadowed by the honeybees and other more common pollinators in recent years.
And while the bees’ pollination is often acknowledged, the role of the pollinator is often overlooked.
They are critical in controlling pest populations and providing for pollination in the wild.
But pollinator experts say there are ways that pollination can help farmers, as well.
In fact, they say that the bees can be a good way to control pests that are currently in their fields.
What makes the bees important?
For one, the bee’s ability to help in the pollination process.
According to the National Pollinator Institute, the pollinating power of a honey bee is comparable to that of an average American urban bee, which provides more than half of the bee population’s energy needs.
And since the bees eat all the food crops that we produce, they are keystone pollinators of many crops.
To help farmers keep pollinators healthy, the USDA’s Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) encourages pollinator conservation and provides free bees for farmers.
The NRCS also has a program that allows farmers to purchase pollinator food that is certified by the USDA to be a non-gmo feed for their crops.
And for those that can’t afford to buy pollinators for their farms, they offer free beekeeping classes.
In fact, there is a special program called the USDA Beekeepers’ Program, which offers workshops, beekeeping kits, and more.
But this is not the only way pollinators can benefit.
Beekeeping can also help reduce pesticide use, which can help to keep crops healthy.
And the NRCA offers free bee-friendly beekeepers and a range of other services, including a pollinator-friendly farm market.