When bees are allergic to certain plants, the bees will rub their wings to get rid of pollen and pollen-like substances, called pollen mites, from those plants.
If you use bees to treat symptoms of asthma, for example, you may see the mites leave your nasal passages and become trapped in your lungs.
This could lead to lung cancer.
This is a real possibility, according to new research published in the journal PLOS ONE.
The researchers compared two bee species, the honey bee Apis mellifera and the Western honey bee, Apis ceranae, in their respective areas of North America, the Caribbean and South America.
The Western honey bees were sprayed with bee balmers.
When the researchers examined the bees’ blood cells, they found that the Western bees had higher levels of the mite-defective enzyme, CdN4, and higher levels on the surface of their skin.
The bees also had lower levels of protein that makes up the immune system of their hosts.
When researchers analyzed the miting cells in the bees, they discovered that the cells were in the lungs, not the bloodstream.
And the bees were exposed to the pollen in the pollen mite infestation as they breathed.
This was an unexpected finding because the pollen was in the air and the bees did not inhale it.
When the researchers measured the bee balmer’s effectiveness at removing pollen miting from the mits, they also found that bees exposed to pollen-free air had significantly lower levels on their immune systems than those bees that had been treated with bee oil or bee balemics.
This finding is significant because pollen mited bees are the most common pollen mitic species in bee habitats in the United States.
Pollen mites are small, wingless bees that usually nest on the ground, and their main prey is insects.
In some cases, pollen mitchers also damage the miter bees’ wings, so they have to be removed from the hive.
But this study shows that the pollen balmer worked for both of these species.