Since the early colonists first entered Kentucky, honeybees have been a part of the state’s forest ecosystem. I recently authored an article, which has just been published, for Kentucky Woodlands Magazine entitled “Non- timber Forest Products: Beekeeping”. You may read in online at the Woodland Magazine webpage. Kentucky Woodlands Magazine is published under the direction of the University of Kentucky’s Department of Forestry Extension and the Kentucky Division of Forestry.
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Phil’s past posts by topic
- 2016 new hives from package bees
- A Tale of Two Hives
- A Tale of Two Nucs
- Africanized honey bees
- Beekeeping diseases, parasites and pests
- Beekeeping in the media
- Beginning Beekeeping
- Buying bees and beekeeping equipment
- Guest post from Kent Williams
- Guest posts
- Hive management
- Honey bee behavior
- Honey bee biology
- Honey bee or beekeeping research
- Natural history
- Phil's travels!
- Phil’s reflections, but not beekeeping or barely beekeeping.
- Questions from beekeepers and Phil’s replies
- Removing and processing your honey crop
- Schools, classes, beekeeping groups, education
- The beekeepers book shelf
- Thoughts on beekeeping by Phil
- What other beekeepers are up to
Phil’s Beekeeping Info