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CROPS POLLINATION FOOD: WHY WE NEED BEES

CROPS POLLINATION FOOD: WHY WE NEED BEES

33% of the world's yields need fertilization to set seeds and natural products, and a dominant part of them are pollinated by honey bees. Alongside different pollinators, honey bees are as of now endangered by human action. There is a worldwide decrease in the honey bee population, because of reasons like over the top utilization of bug sprays, living space misfortune, natural surroundings fracture, honey bee irritations and illnesses, and environmental change.

So as to bring issues to light about their basic job in supportable turn of events, the United Nations has proclaimed May 20 as World Bee Day.

There are almost 25,000 types of honey bees: 70-80% of the world's yields/plants are pollinated by wild honey bees while 15-20% are pollinated by honeybees. These pollinators additionally give a significant biological system administration that is basic for supporting the wild greenery biodiversity. For instance, if there should arise an occurrence of pigeonpea, Apis mellifera, A. dorsata, An indica (Pathak, 1970), Megachile spp. (Williams, 1977; Zeng-Hong et al. 2011), and Xylocopa spp. (Onim, 1981) are significant sources of normal cross-pollination.

Impact of honey bee fertilization on crop

It builds seed yield and natural product yield in numerous harvests.

It improves the nature of foods grown from the ground.

Honey bee pollination builds the oil substance of seeds in a sunflower.

Honey bee pollination is an unquestionable requirement in some self-incongruent yields for seed set.

Crops profited by honey bee pollination 

Leafy foods, apple, apricot, peach, strawberry, citrus and litchi

Vegetable and Vegetable seed crops: Cabbage, cauliflower, carrot, coriander, cucumber, melon, onion, pumpkin, radish and turnip

Oilseed crops: Sunflower, niger, rapeseed, mustard, safflower, gingelly.

Search seed crops: Lucerne, clover

Developed field crops: Pigeonpea, lentils, clovers, Lucerne, mustard, assault, linseed, sesame, gingelly, buck-wheat, Cambodia, safflower, millet, and sunflower

Lumber trees: Neem, Cassia fistula, Acacia, Albizzia, Kachnar (Bauhinia purpurea), eucalyptus, sandalwood, raintree, wild cherry

Regular and decorative blossoms: Cosmos, shoe bloom, brilliant bar, cup and saucer, Tecoma stans, zinnia,

coral creeper (Antigonon leptopus), rose, Rangoon creeper, aster, wild rose (Kuja), hydrangea, violet, portulaca, poinsettia, honeysuckle, cornflower, coreopsis, dandelion and so forth.

What we should do:

Change to eco-accommodating pesticides

Limit intensive agriculture

Keep up normal natural surroundings inside a agriculture mosaic