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Title: Queen rearing and selection practices and their impact on the genetic diversity and fitness of honey bee colonies
Author: Bouga, Maria
Arnold, Gerard
Bienkowska, Malgorzata
Büchler, Ralph
Garnery, Lionel
Ivanova, Evgeniya Neshova
De Jong, David
De la Rúa, Pilar
Kence, Meral
Kezic, Nikola
Kryger, Per
Murilhas, António
Oldroyd, Benjamin
Oliver, Randy
Palacio, María Alejandra
Petrov, Plamen
Pinto, M. Alice
Robertson, Albert
Rosenkranz, Peter
Šekulja, Damir
Flores Serrano, José Manuel
Vandame, Remy
Keywords: Honey bee
Queen rearing
Issue Date: 2011
Publisher: Apimondia
Citation: Bouga, Maria; Arnold, Gerard; Bienkowska, Malgorzata; Büchler, Ralph; Garnery, Lionel; Ivanova, Evgeniya Neshova; De Jong, David; De la Rúa, Pilar; Kence, Meral; Kezic, Nikola; Kryger, Per; Murilhas, António; Oldroyd, Benjamin; Oliver, Randy; Palacio, María Alejandra; Petrov, Plamen; Pinto, M. Alice; Robertson, Albert; Rosenkranz, Peter; Šekulja, Damir; Flores Serrano, José Manuel; Vandame, Remy (2011) - Queen rearing and selection practices and their impact on the genetic diversity and fitness of honey bee colonies. In 42nd International Apicultural Congress. Buenos Aires
Abstract: The Apimondia working group on honey bee diversity and fitness (AWG 7) was created on October 25, 2010 as a Scientific Working Group of Apimondia. The aim of this AWG is to collect information on honey bee queen rearing practices, and examine their impact on the genetic variability and general health of honey bee colonies. The AWG consists of 23 members from 16 different countries. The world wide survey being conducted by this AWG is focused on gathering information on how selection methods, instrumental insemination, disease management procedures, introduction of exotic bee lines, queen replacement strategies, and loss of local colony populations due to introduced parasites and pathogens, affect the ability of our bees to survive and reproduce. The information collected will contribute on an international level to our understanding of how apiculture practices affect honey bee genetics, health and productivity.
Peer review: yes
Appears in Collections:ARN - Posters em Encontros Científicos Internacionais

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