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Honeybee Colony Removals

If honeybees build comb in the structure of your house, walls, or shed you will need to hire a professional to do a "cut out." The hive must be removed from the structure. This process is difficult and unpleasant for everyone involved. However, if you do not remove the comb and instead just kill the bees with pesticide or seal up the egress, the dead bees and honey and wax will become a food source for rodents, insects, molds, bacteria, and could potentially cause dry rot if uncured honey remains in contact with structural members of the structure.

Block Wall Hive:

Covered Roof Eave Hive:

Desert Tortoise Cave Hive:

Hollow Tree Hive:

Irrigation Valve Box Hive:

Large Open Air Hive: (Roof Eave)

Shed Floor Hive:

Large Hive Under a Shipping Container:

Uninsulated Wall Hive:

Another Uninsulated Wall Hive:

... And many other places!

Clearly one thing in common with all the featured hives is we need to take steps to be able to access all of the combs which means: Cutting into a hollow tree, cutting into block wall, opening wood or stucco wall, etc. The size of nest and labor involved in accessing the combs directly affect the rescue/removal price.


Bees are defensive of their home. Hybridized bees can be very defensive if their home is disturbed or even if you enter what they perceive to be their territory. It's best to call a professional to deal with bees here in Southern Nevada, as the majority of bees in the valley are hybridized or africanized (sharing genes with the African honey bee, Apis mellifera scutellata).