Ever-Active Honeybees

They honeybee may seem to be a simple creature, but it has been studied for centuries and many things have been learned in the past few decades; it is not simple. Honeybees are surprisingly intelligent. People have probably heard of the waggle dance. It is where a bee does an intricate dance that communicates to the rest of the gang where the goodies are located. This dance is like a language, needing senders and recipients. It goes into precise detail and was not decoded until late in the 20th century.

Honeybees are definitely not simple creatures. They are more intelligent than expected, communicate,  important to ecology, and testify of the Creator.
Honeybees in honeycomb, Pixabay / PollyDot
Basketball is often referred to as "b-ball." When bees split off from a hive that is getting too large, they take up temporary lodging that looks like a literal bee ball. Honeybees are known for being pollinators, which is important in food production for animals and humans. Yes, there are other pollinators, but if these bees went away, the results would be devastating. With all the specified complexities, believers in baryon-to-bee evolution cannot give plausible responses to how all this bee business — which clearly testifies of the Master Engineer.
At first, it looked like an enormous cloud of flies or the arrival of some kind of biblical plague. Fascinated, my coworkers and I watched through the window as tens of thousands of honeybees descended on a single tree in the parking lot. An hour later, they seemed to disappear, but someone encouraged me to go outside, stand under the tree, and look up.

Nervous but curious, I obeyed.

. . .

There are nearly 20,000 species of bees, the most recognizable being the western or European honeybee. Western honeybees live in huge colonies with a single queen, many male drones, and tens of thousands of female worker bees. The worker bee is the one that you and I are most likely to meet as she forages from flower to flower looking for that ideal food source.

To examine the entire article, visit "Honeybees—Always on the Move." Also worthwhile is "Honeybee Engineering and You."