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Honey Bees in a vent or air duct of the house can be difficult to get rid of. Unlike a wasp, a new swarm of honeybees begin with thousands of bees. Within just a few days they may have a several sheets of honeycomb each about the size of your hand near or inside the vent or air duct. Often I'm asked how to make the bees go away, getting the honey bees to abandon their home in the vent or air duct is typically done by extermination or removal and relocation.
In attempts to get rid of bees, people turn on the vent and occasionally make other concoctions to thwart off the bees such as sealing, taping, or closing up the vents in hopes to choke out the bees. This can drive thousands of bees into the house or into other areas, and or causes them to dig through sealant (if used), or to dig through the wood or stucco creating new openings. Unless the bees have not moved in yet and are simply scouting the structure There's no easy solution to getting rid of the honeybees.
Bees that are entering in and out through the vent opening outside of the structure seldom live inside the vent or air duct shaft, but instead are living in the wall or void around it and only appear to be going into the vent. If you see bees inside your bathroom, kitchen, bedroom, or other area of the house or find bees near windows, these few bees are getting in by accident and simply represent a much larger problem, Bees can generally observe them from the outside.
The unfortunate solution for bees in vent is to open up the house, wall, or roof, remove the honeybees and hive from the structure, and then repair that location. In most cases just killing the bees using a bee exterminator and then sealing up the opening creates long-term ongoing bee problems. Even if it was sealed up well, the smell of the honey in near the vent or attached to the house, wall, or roof attracts more bees in years to come. If you plan to just leave the honeycomb inside the vent area and the bees don't appear to be a threat it can be best to leave the hive living. When it's alive, the honey is contained and cooled by the bees, but once the bee hive is killed the honey will melt. You should only expect to have a bee problem like this perhaps once in a lifetime, but not removing the honeycomb tends to create ongoing problems.
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I found bee activity on my house. I've sealed up the opening real well. Will this do the trick?
I have a lot of flowers in my yard, is this causing the bees to move onto my property?
Why do I keep getting bees?... What's going on?
Self help - bees in wall, eave, or attic.
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