The Bees

The honeybee is an essential member of the large planetary community. She holds several functions which are vital for the well-being of the planet and of humanity.

During the last centuries, our approach to bees has reduced them to little machines that produce honey and pollinate industrial monocultures. In response to this lack of respect and recognition for their full potential, many bee colonies are withdrawing from our world.

Top Bar Hive in front of the yurt

A master pollinator

The bee is a messenger of love.
Khalil Gibran

When the bee visits a flower, the flower sprinkles pollen on her hairy back and legs, which she will then transport and deliver to the next flowers. In exchange for her service, she is offered sweet and juicy nectar, full of life energy that will be transformed into honey inside the hive. Plants cannot walk, and therefore they need friends to connect their genital organs and support their reproduction. To attract those friends, the plants have developed the most beautiful colours, scents and shapes throughout their evolution. It is fascinating to observe how much energy is spent on this courtship display that assures their survival. This synergetic alliance has been a great stimulus for creating beauty in this world… for the sake of love!

Among all pollinators, the honeybee is a master pollinator, very appreciated by the plant realm. Why? She actually combines two very complementary qualities: faithfulness and openness. Indeed, when the bee starts to forage a certain species of plant, she stays faithful to this plant until the whole patch of the area has been visited. This is a precious quality for the plant, which wants her pollen to be brought to a partner of the same species. At the same time, the honeybee can pollinate a particularly wide range of different species, with foraging tools adaptable to many different shapes and sizes of flowers.

Pumpkin flower at the entrance of the Sun Hive

An essential role in the energetic realms

Beyond the function of pollination, the bee holds a task that is even bigger: she is the caretaker for the etheric networks of the Earth. These networks, well known in geobiology (“geomantie” in German), are like layers of fabric around and inside the planet. They literally hold the Earth together and protect it from all kinds of influences. This net also functions as a communication grid for enormous amounts of information. Telepathic information, for example, can circulate through these networks.

While gathering nectar from flower to flower, bees stimulate the flows of energy that circulate through the grids. Through each kiss on each flower, they feed the energetic body of the Earth and therefore supports its life force.

But these fabrics are fragile and can be disrupted by dysfunctional human actions and behaviours. Destructive earth works, biodiversity suppression, chemical pollution, conflicts, wars – all create holes in the net. Bees have the ability to fix these holes, but only to a certain level. When the grids become too highly damaged, the bees cannot fulfill their task anymore. They become weak and sick, and naturally withdraw to other dimensions in order to recharge their batteries.

Bees work on their task with total dedication and unconditional love. Bee colonies can die of exhaustion while doing this work, especially in the areas that are strongly affected by these human disruptions. Nevertheless, this work is necessary, and the bees are able to do it without resentment, in pure service to the world. When a bee colony dies, she knows that she did her best to achieve her mission, and that the others go on with this work too.

The more we become aware of this, the more we can support them in maintaining their vital functions.