The Honey Bee is one of my all time favorite cartoons. I even have a framed picture of it on my wall. And the picture of a Honey Bun I got when I was young is sitting proudly on my mantelpiece, with other favorite characters from the Gumball series. What I love most about this cartoon is that it’s just plain fun to watch. Which is why I decided to share some of my favorite pictures with you!
This is one of the earliest appearances of the Honey Bee in a picture of a honey bun. It shows a bumblebee taking the pollen it needs for the season from a flower. The bee makes a trip down the flower’s stem and gets stuck. He then stumbles off into the flower’s middle section, where he is promptly knocked over and killed. The scene below shows a bee making its way from flower to flower in order to pollen the plants. Notice how the bees are always in a good mood and always seem happy to be there.
An early example of the picture of a honey bee can also be found in a picture of a honey bear that was drawn by a French painter. In this picture, a white bear is walking along a grassy area. Behind him are two or three flowers that are obviously black because of their greater length. The white bear is only wearing a shirt and has black hair, no tail to speak of.
This is probably my all time favorite picture of a honey bee. As the name suggests, this picture of a honey bee shows a honeybee making it’s way through a thick, blackberry bush. In the background, you can see several rows of black berries ready to be harvested. This picture of a honey bee shows one of nature’s most amazing creations: the bee making it’s way from seed to nectar.
Now, back to our original question: What makes a bee fly? Well, flight consists of several things. First of all, a bee needs to expend some energy to get from one flower to the next, which would involve high speeds, turning, and a lot of bending and jumping. Most insects only need to make it a single leap, which would result in them landing, scratching their hind legs, and then continuing their journey.
Once they land on their target flowers, they inject their enzymes and start eating the blackberries. Of course, not all the blackberries are ready to be eaten just yet. The bees have to wait for them to harden. After they’ve had enough time to harden, the bees sting the flowers with their proboscis. This causes the flower to swell around the bees. It’s that simple.
Now, that we have the picture of a honey bee, we can see how important it is for us to buy bee products. While honey and blackberries might seem like a natural fit, these are actually very different. While honey might be the natural sweetest thing on Earth, it’s not going to do much for us. A bee sting, on the other hand, is an allergic reaction and can potentially cause anaphylactic shock!
You also have to remember that a picture of a honey bun isn’t always going to show you how large the bee is. You should also take a look at the number of stamen present. If there are more than ten stamen present in the picture, it’s probably safe to assume that the honey is produced by a queen bee. Finally, when you’re looking at that picture of a bee, you should keep in mind that bees only mate once. So, if you’ve already got a honeycomb constructed, it’s best to keep that picture of a bee on the refrigerator.