es have acquired a reputation among the general public that's straight out of a sci-fi movie. Here Winston seeks to restore balance to this picture by examining the biology of the Africanized honey bee and tracing its predicted impact on North American agriculture and beekeeping.
Related books and articles
Bees in America: How the Honey Bee Shaped a Nation By Tammy Horn University Press of Kentucky, 2005
Wildlife of the Caribbean By Herbert A. Raffaele; James W. Wiley Princeton University Press, 2014
Tropical Forest Ecology: A View from Barro Colorado Island By Egbert Giles Leigh Jr. Oxford University Press, 1999
Africanization in the United States: Replacement of Feral European Honeybees (Apis Mellifera L.) by an African Hybrid Swarm By Pinto, M. Alice Rubink, William L. Patton, John C. Coulson, Robert N. Johnston, J. Spencer Genetics, Vol. 170, No. 4, August 2005
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
Going Head-to-Head with Killer Bees By Tennesen, Michael National Wildlife, Vol. 39, No. 2, February-March 2001
Texas Abuzz over Africanized Bees Bees' Spread North Could Create a Showdown with Agriculturally Desirable Native Species By Scott Pendleton, writer of The Christian Science Monitor The Christian Science Monitor, September 25, 1991
Californians Brace for Killer Bees By Ap St Louis Post-Dispatch (MO), March 6, 1994
Destructive Shellfish Thriving Zebra Mussel Defies Warmth, Spreads South on Mississippi By Allen, William St Louis Post-Dispatch (MO), September 7, 1993