Health Supreme by Sepp Hasslberger

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July 02, 2003

Synthetic honey and GMO bees?

France - 2 July 2003

In a harrowing article, Michel Dogna, health journalist from France, sounds the alarm about what may be one of the biggest ecological catastrophes developing right under our own eyes - and no one seems to be watching.


Image credit: Sepp 5 July 2003

As the bees are being decimated by a toxic seed coating agent, our entire food supply is threatened. Plants need bees for pollination, especially the plants we grow for food. Obviously, our busy friends are not part of the equation of the global chemical and food cartels.

What a pity - good bye bees - good bye humanity!

The Bees Die...The Planet Dies
By Michel Dogna
France's Health Freedom Journalist

Translation and transmission :

The bees die... and the planet too!

The planet is the common good of humanity. Taking care of it gives life a meaning.

It is necessary to make the farmers understand what their responsibility is, but they seldom have Internet. The bees are the second factor of life on our planet. There is nothing left but our awareness which can act on the totalitarian power of money. It is necessary to react, to transmit this important message to all and to find solutions because it is as serious as the war of Iraq. This poisining is a planetary genocide.

The scandals that are appearing everywhere are nothing compared to the untold catastrophes which are being prepared because of the criminal unawareness of some world lobbies specialized in the massive poisoning of nature. The extermination of the bees by products officially declared as being non toxic is another example of this lack of responsibility.

I am speaking about the extermination of the bees - on which depends 80 % of the pollination of cultivated plants - by Imidaclopride which Bayer sells under the name of Gaucho to the farmers to coat seeds and to protect them from certain diseases...

This product paralyses insects such as bees which cannot return to the hive and they therefore die. When they do succeed, the honey which results from it is toxic (because it's poisoned). In less than three years, 450 000 hives were thus lost and production of honey fell from 45 000 tons to 25 000 tons in France. In Alsace, bee-keepers are regarded as disaster victims because of the Bayer products. In addition, it should be known that in Europe, approximately 4 000 vegetable species have their life assured thanks to pollination by bees.

Meanwhile, Bayer remains indifferent to complaints, and does not hesitate, in it's arrogance, to deny the facts and to claim biodeterioration (biodegradability) of its product within one year, but this one contaminates several successive harvests.

Recently, the Aventis group decided to take a share of the devil's profits with Bayer putting on the market a similar product, Fipronil sold under the trade name Regent. Obviously, in spite of the imminent ecological catastrophe which these products are undoubtedly producing, no government refused to give them the necessary legal authorizations.

Is there a responsible organization somewhere able to demand, in the name of reason and for our children and of the planet, an injunction for the immediate prohibition of the use of these poisons?

Warning: Gaucho and Regent are also sold in the supermarket for gardens. Look at the composition of the products and do not contribute to this catastrophy.

Let us remember the words of Albert Einstein: "No bees, no food for mankind. The bee is the basis of life on this earth ".

The farmers must become aware that with Gaucho, they cut off the branch on which they are sitting. Other solutions exist. In the meantime, the thousands of decimated hives do not give their owners a right to receive any compensation. Due to this, only in the Low-Rhine area, more than 100 new bee-keepers cease their activity each year.

What next? Synthetic honey and GMO bees?

Michel Dogna

Translation and transmission :

See also:

Article on bees and pesticide sprays

and more recent (Feb. 2004):

France bans use of six Fipronil insecticides PARIS, Feb 23 (Reuters) - France said on Monday it would ban the use of six insecticides containing Fipronil, an active ingredient notably used in the Regent TS insecticide produced by BASF Agro , because it is suspected of killing bees. Fipronil was marketed under the trade name Regent for use against major pests on a wide range of field and horticultural crops but it is also marketed under other names for insecticides against fleas, ticks or mites (Reuters AlertNet, UK).

Bayer shares fall on insecticide, Roche bid worries

Pesticide accused of killing 90bn bees

February 2007: Mystery killer silencing honeybees
Something is killing the nation's honeybees. Dave Hackenberg of central Pennsylvania had 3,000 hives and figures he has lost all but about 800 of them. In labs at Pennsylvania State University, the Pennsylvania Department of Agriculture, and elsewhere in the nation, researchers have been stunned by the number of calls about the mysterious losses.

Mystery ailment strikes honeybees
A mysterious illness is killing tens of thousands of honeybee colonies across the country, threatening honey production, the livelihood of beekeepers and possibly crops that need bees for pollination. Researchers are scrambling to find the cause of the ailment, called Colony Collapse Disorder. Reports of unusual colony deaths have come from at least 22 states.

Update May 2004:

26 May 2004 - France suspends use of Gaucho insecticide for corn

French Agriculture Minister Herve Gaymard on Tuesday announced it planned to stop use of the Gaucho pesticide to treat corn seeds until it is reviewed by the European Commission in 2006.

In January last year, Gaymard had already extended for three years suspension of the use of Gaucho, a chemical produced by the German chemicals and pharmaceuticals giant Bayer, for treatment of sunflower seeds.

Gaucho, like another pesticide Regent TS produced by German chemicals giant BASF, has been accused by French bee-keepers of causing a high mortality rate among bees. Sales of Regent TS was suspended in France last February.

An agriculture ministry report deemed that the government's decision to give farmers till June to use up their remaining stocks of pesticide was much less costly that destroying the crop seeds already sprayed. But the national association of bee-keepers says massive damage is being done to bee populations, which are crucial to plant pollination.

Subisidiaries of Bayer and BASF, which sold Regent TS, are under criminal investigation in France for selling an agricultural product that is toxic to humans or animals. (sourche: AFP)

French beekeepers say about 90 billion of their insects have been killed over the last 10 years by a pesticide.

The chemical, used on crops including maize and sunflowers, damages the bees' sense of direction so they become lost. It is used in the UK on several crops, though not in exactly the way it is used in France, and British beekeepers have been urged to be on their guard. UK apiarists say the value of bees to the agricultural economy is immense, and they fear bees are becoming rarer.

The chemical implicated in the loss of French bees is imidacloprid, marketed under a variety of names including Gaucho. It is slowly released in the plants, protecting them against insect attack by destroying their ability to find their way.

A London newspaper, the Observer, reported: "Almost immediately after the chemicals were introduced 10 years ago, beekeepers reported that their bees were becoming disoriented and dying.

Used in UK

"Within a few years honey production in south-west France fell by 60%. According to the chairman of the national beekeepers' association, Jean-Marie Sirvins, a third of the country's 1.5 million registered hives disappeared. "As a result, France has had to import up to 24,000 tons of honey annually." The pesticide companies say their products are not responsible for killing the bees.

There are no reports of any ill effects from applications of imidacloprid in the UK, where it is licensed for use on beet. There are restrictions on its use when the plants are in flower, or for spraying the foliage. But Richard Jones, the director of the International Bee Research Association, told BBC News Online: "Beekeepers here have to be on the alert.

More needed

"The verroa mite, which feeds on the bees' blood, arrived from mainland Europe, and we know that bees' nests can travel a long way on container ships.

"People hear about bees and think only about honey, but it's the other side of the problem that's worrying. "They add billions of pounds to the value of the agricultural economy every year because of their work in pollinating crops like apples.

"We don't have enough bees in the UK, and we have very few feral bees. Every time a hedgerow is destroyed, that means the loss of nesting places for bumblebees."

By Alex Kirby, 1 March 2004
BBC News Online environment correspondent

From: Coalition against BAYER-dangers
Fax: (+49) 211-333 940 Tel: (+49) 211-333 911

- - -

Where Have all the Honey Bees Gone?

by Robert Cohen

(The amazing story of dairy industry culpability)

"If the bee disappeared off the surface of the globe, then man would only have four years left to live." - Albert Einstein

This from the Penn State Agriculture Magazine, Spring 1998:

"In the spring of 1993, entomologist Maryann Frazier encountered a mystery. 'Beekeepers began calling to report that they had no bees in their colonies,' she recalls...They had seen bees making flights in February, but by April, there were no bees. What happened to them?'

Frazier's investigation into the reasons the bees disappeared continues today. If she and her colleagues can't unravel the mystery of why bee colonies are dying, beekeepers, fruit and vegetable growers, and consumers all are likely to feel the consequences."

I live in New Jersey, America's Garden State. Believe it or not, we have a state insect, the honey bee. Honey bees pollinate crops. It's actually a big business. Pollinators travel America, leasing their bees to crop growers. Beekeepers keep the honey. During World War II, there were over 6 million commercial beehives in America. By the mid-1980s, that number had dropped to 4 million. Today, there are 2.5 million remaining. America's honey bees are disappearing, and those who best know bees have a number of theories, but no one conclusive reason. The one universally accepted fact is that bees are in trouble.

Could an aspirin manufacturer be the cause of the bee's demise? The Bayer Aspirin Company may be giving our environment an incurable migraine headache.

My first hint came from an ad in the April 10, 2006 issue of Hoard's Dairyman. There, on page 270, a full color advertisement proclaims:

"Bayer supplies the technology to fix the milking machine on the right."

On the right side of the ad is an enlarged photo of a most grotesque fly with large red eyes and appendages containing end-to-end cactus-like spurs.

In smaller text, Bayer informs prospective customers:

"Bayer understands how much profit flies suck out of your entire operation. That's why we developed QuickBayt Pour-On insecticide...put the high-tech tools from Bayer to work." (Bayer was part of the IG Farben Conglomerate, and no, I will not be getting into that controversy here...)

I began to search the Internet for the secret ingredients to Bayer's miracle fly solution. Gobs and gobs of this high-tech gunk are slathered onto dairy cow's bodies. What's in QuickBayt that makes life so very dangerous for the honey bee?


Imidacloprid is a widely used insecticide that has environmentalists extremely concerned. Apparently, scientists have known for many years the impact that imidacloprid has on wildlife. Here are some of the recognized hazards of using imidacloprid:

Imidacloprid has raised concerns because of its possible impact on bee is also acutely toxic to earthworms...

Imidacloprid has raised concerns because it causes eggshell thinning in endangered bird is highly toxic to sparrows, quails, canaries, and pigeons...

Imidacloprid can be toxic to humans, causing epileptic seizures, diarrhea, and lack of coordination...

Imidacloprid is extremely toxic at low concentrations to some species of aquatic fish and crustaceans...

Can food be contaminated with imidacloprid? You tell me whether this is comedy or tragedy at work. Neither the United States Department of Agriculture nor the Food and Drug Administration includes imidacloprid in their food monitoring programs.

Two European studies have shown that vegetables tested with imidacloprid were contaminated, one week after exposure.

It seems clear that imidacloprid use on dairy farms should be closely monitored by regulatory agencies. The Bayer Company is making lots of money on this drug, but the true cost might become America's newest headache. My advice to FDA and USDA regulators who refuse to regulate: Take two imidacloprids and call me in the morning.

"Even bees, the little almsmen of spring bowers, know there is richest juice in poison-flowers." - John Keats

Robert Cohen

April 2007: When Bees Disappear, Will Man Soon Follow?
On a recent conference call, Dr. Carlo laid the blame for the sudden demise (often within 72 hours) of entire bee colonies on the recent proliferation of electromagnetic waves (EMF). He cited the startling statistic that, at present, there are some 2.5 billion cell phone users around the world. While this (plus the explosive growth of cell phone towers) used to be the major concern, the problem has been significantly exacerbated by the recent introduction of satellite radio. Dr. Carlo commented that the constant electromagnetic background noise seems to disrupt intercellular communication within individual bees, such that many of them cannot find their way back to the hive.

The problem could well be in our unbridled use of electromagnetic radiation in communications, which is one of the great unacknowledged health threats not only for humans, but it may be killing the bees as well.


posted by Sepp Hasslberger on Wednesday July 2 2003
updated on Thursday September 25 2008

URL of this article:


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Readers' Comments

This problem of bees being killed and destimated. Appalling problem, and also the associated foods pollen, and royal jelly, and propolis, that are wonderful natural healing tools, I will forward this information to as many as I can, thanks for putting it on your website.


Posted by: anne Devereaux on July 3, 2003 08:26 PM


I fully agree. all like minded people should get together and send their
protests to the concerend governements and also the
manufacturers of these deadly poisons.


Posted by: HANS on May 17, 2004 07:37 PM


Don't the farmers that use these chemicals realize what they are doing? That poisoning the bees will take out their livelihood also? My husband and I are hobby beekeepers..(3yrs)..we lost all our bees over the winter..when I opened the hives this spring..I found only a handful of dead bees..being new beekeepers..we did'nt notice anything out of the ordinary in the fall...only that they were'nt producing as much honey...we left lots of honey for them to winter over..we had a mild winter..the bees were flying in December..but in April..they were all gone..most of the honey was gone...and only a small amount of bees lay dead in the hive..What can we do to get the chemical companies to wake up and realize that the bees are more important than the almight dollar?? We are starting over with new bees..we bought all new foundations and cleaned all the hives and repainted them.. We are hoping and praying that we do well this year...and that this, whatever it is...CDD, pesticide, mite thing is sorted out before we become extinct....I'm worried for my children..and the planet that big companies have been destroying for the almighty dollar....If I can do anything...Please let me know...

Posted by: wendy olszewski on April 11, 2007 06:32 PM



no, the farmers don't know, and in fact we also don't know yet what the exact cause of the problem might be - chemical poisons, genetically modified plants making unexpectedly deadly poisons that get the bees or that weaken them, or what else. There is now a hypothesis that our flooding the world with electromagnetic radiation (from mobile phones and similar applications) might be the culprit.

See Millions of Bees Die - Are Electromagnetic Signals To Blame?

We should do some detective work, but apparently there are such huge financial interests connected with every aspect of our environmental pollution that it's difficult to obtain finance for such research for fear it might touch one of the holy cows of capitalism.

Posted by: Sepp on April 12, 2007 05:26 AM


This is the sleeping story of our time, sadly.

What can be done?



Posted by: lauren johnson on April 19, 2007 03:52 PM


You write: ``Let us remember the words of Albert Einstein: "No bees, no food for mankind. The bee is the basis of life on this earth ".''

This should be seen as more of an urban legend than a quote. There doesn't seem to be any evidence or citation to indicate that Einstein ever made this statement, although may claim it without citation.

Posted by: Rick Campbell on April 22, 2007 12:41 AM


You're probably right on this one Rick. The quote is Michel Dogna's version (French). In the meantime the quote seems to have morphed into a prediction, always attributed to Einstein, that when bees vanish, man has but four years of existence left.

Somehow the quote, although it can't be found by the official biographers, seems to have an intreaguing ring to it and it appears to have acquired a life of its own.

I won't argue that Einstein actually said such a thing.

Posted by: Sepp on April 22, 2007 06:31 AM


I'd like to see one central website of research into all the possible causes. Don't wait around for someone to fund you - do your own research if you have to.

As for bee mites, I saw a program on Asian honey bees being able to see/distinguish mites on the backs of their sisters and essentially groom them off their hive mates, killing the mites one at a time. I'm not sure why the European honey bee never learned this behavior, but bee keepers out there might look at this breed to experiment with. Good Luck. :)

Posted by: G. Gibson on April 25, 2007 11:19 PM


You may be right there Mike, indeed it seems that a virus has been found that originally came from Australia but is called the Israeli Acute Paralasys Virus that might seem a good candidate. See Virus Implicated In Colony Collapse Disorder In Bees

Posted by: alfred laferriere on July 13, 2007 09:24 AM


You may be right there Mike, indeed it seems that a virus has been found that originally came from Australia but is called the Israeli Acute Paralasys Virus that might seem a good candidate. See Virus Implicated In Colony Collapse Disorder In Bees

Posted by: Mike on September 7, 2007 06:12 PM


You may be right there Mike, indeed it seems that a virus has been found that originally came from Australia but is called the Israeli Acute Paralasys Virus that might seem a good candidate. See Virus Implicated In Colony Collapse Disorder In Bees

Posted by: Sepp on September 11, 2007 12:19 PM


Can the bee problem be in homey? I have been having symptoms of soapy taste in mouth and Paresthesia of extremities (A skin sensation, such as burning, prickling, itching, or tingling, with no apparent physical cause. ). I thought I was have advanced symptoms of Lupus but when me and my 12 yr old son were eating ceral with honey nut shredded wheat he said he had a soapy taste in his mouth. Then 30min to an hour later he took of his socks and was rubbing his feet complaining his feet felt kind of itching. The next morning when I questioned him about how he felt he mentioned that he felt that same strange feeling of itching on his hands throughout the night . He said it wasn't as strong in the morning as it was the night before. He described as more of a tingly crawly feeling instead of itchy. I am concerned that we may need to watch what we eat but I do not know what to watch. I think it is related to sodium flourideacetate poisoning from the honey. Bees are being investigated about a severe problem that may be associated with pesticide. A few years ago my 10 yr old and me kept eating peanut butter and didn't know that was what was making him sick. I thought it was flu or virus since somethimes I was sick when he was. Not until I heard on the news that the lids that had a number like 2222 on it were contaminated with a samolnia bacteria did I check and and threw the peanut butter away. His and my symptoms slowly dissappeared. I am worried that this soapy taste and tingling nerves is the same thing. (eating contaminated food that has not been identified yet).

Posted by: DAT on February 3, 2008 01:25 PM


DAT, why don't you try with the honey what you did with the peanuts? Throw out the one that tastes bad and buy a different kind, one that tastes normal. Might make a world of difference.

Posted by: Sepp on February 3, 2008 01:51 PM


Resonse to Sepp DAT, why don't you try with the honey what you did with the peanuts? Throw out the one that tastes bad and buy a different kind, one that tastes normal. Might make a world of difference. The ceral or peanut butter did not taste bad it just had side effects. These side effects are not always related to the food if it is not right after ingestion. The peanut butter was recalled and had unhealthy bacteria. It was on the shelfs and sold and many people got sick before the recall. I am worried the same thing is happening but know one has put two and two together i found this on the web site ( letter signed by 15 senators, Conrad urged the FDA to act on a petition for a standard of identity for honey. Such a regulation would provide a uniform, legal definition of honey purity levels that would aid regulators. Imported honey is an ingredient found in a wide array of products including cereals, snacks, meats and beverages and is also a common ingredient in many health and beauty products. In 2002 and 2003, the FDA and U.S. Customs seized multiple shipments of Chinese honey at U.S. ports which were contaminated with chloramphenicol, an antibiotic that is banned in food products in the U.S. because of its potentially life threatening effects. I never heard of this until I research after side effects after eating this product. Sometimes recalls happen too late or never at all. Right now beef is being recalled any many do not or will never know if they have symptoms related to contaminated food.

Posted by: dat on February 18, 2008 03:12 PM


I saw only one bee on my flowering pear tree yesterday and it was a sunny, warm Easter Sunday in Central California, and there should have been hundreds of bees on my fruit trees. How sad. "Silent Spring" is truly upon us and no one seems to notice. What kind of a world are our children going to inherit?

Posted by: Lucy Plate on March 24, 2008 01:28 PM


Theories abound on the cause of the great bee "die off". I get the impression that nobody really knows the reason. Yet, many claim to know. Still, honey is plentiful on grocery shelves, worldwide. I need enlightenment, big time.

Posted by: phlipper on May 7, 2008 08:40 PM


Here in the US this is the moment to act The Health reform is on the actuality and the source of funding is the problem.I have a simple solution let the polluters pay for a fee equal on the degree of polluting a civic responsability . I bet they will stop polluting,the planet will recover the health improve .and the fund will burst with money

Posted by: Louis Laureyssens on August 14, 2009 02:10 PM


Saying the world will end because bees might stop gathering nectar is crazy.

Flowers are pollinated not only by bees walking around on them, but also by wind. Wind blows, pollen moves to other flowers. Period. No danger there.

Posted by: BeesKnees on November 2, 2009 05:41 PM


So I suppose you believe we are quite justified in killing off the bees and who knows what other insects - no skin off our noses. Except, perhaps the death of the bees is a signal. A sign that we ignore at our own peril. I tend to think that we should very well care what's killing the bees. Who knows - we might be next?

Posted by: Sepp on November 3, 2009 11:30 AM


Another potentially catastrophic aspect of the CCD problem is almost never mentioned: GM crops may have already interfered with bee epigenetics. And if they haven't already, then it's only a matter of time.
Please read 'THE BUZZ' on my website

Posted by: Reg Morrison on September 26, 2010 10:01 PM


It HAS to BE WELL known ALL over the world, what is going on against the nature and the conciquenses of it!

Posted by: konstantin schönros on January 24, 2012 04:59 AM


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The Individual Is Supreme And Finds Its Way Through Intuition


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These articles are brought to you strictly for educational and informational purposes. Be sure to consult your health practitioner of choice before utilizing any of the information to cure or mitigate disease. Any copyrighted material cited is used strictly in a non commercial way and in accordance with the "fair use" doctrine.



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