A queen bee tattoos its sting on your arm and is seen in this photograph taken on April 22, 2016, in Perth, Australia.
Queen bees are the largest pollinators in Australia and the only species that can be found in the country on the continent.
Photo: Supplied The queen bee’s sting is used to remove the bee larvae from the pollinating structures of plants.
Queen bee larvae have a venomous bite which can cause excruciating pain and inflammation in the affected areas.
The queen has a queen’s nest which contains a colony of eggs and larvae.
The colony will feed the queen’s larvae and larvae will develop into adult bees.
The adult bees have to find the queen, and when they do they will sting her to remove her eggs and larva.
The venom can cause serious injury if not treated properly.
There is also the possibility that the sting will trigger allergic reactions and cause anaphylaxis, or a severe allergic reaction.
However, the best advice for beekeeping involves being careful and staying away from the sting.
“You can still get a great queen bee, but you are unlikely to get that much venom,” Dr Dannen said.
“The venom isn’t really a concern, but the pain is.”
Dr Dennan recommends using a bee glue and rubbing the sting in with a cloth.
A sprayer is also an option to remove any residual sting.
She also recommends using beeswax as a treatment, but it is more expensive.
“They are much less expensive than traditional bee wax, but if you are in a situation where you have no other options, then you should probably use beeswam wax,” Dr Jorgensen said.
If you want to get rid of the sting, Dr Dannon recommends using either a comb or a small paintbrush to rub the sting on the bee and then dabbing it with a cotton swab.
“There is a lot of research showing that beeswamp wax is better than the standard bee wax and if you want it you can do a lot worse than that,” she said.
Dr Jannen recommends using bee glue to keep the sting from coming back up again.
“I think it’s probably a good idea to use beesweet,” Dr O’Brien said.