How to keep bees from dying out in Holtsville

The bees that help pollinate the Holtsvillestates crops are dying out.

In fact, a recent study from the University of Iowa found that the number of bees that are left is decreasing at a rate three times greater than what is expected.

The Holtsvilles farmers have been working to restore pollinators like bees and butterflies in the past.

But it’s been difficult.

In 2016, the state legislature passed a law that banned the sale of honey from pollinating trees or shrubs, as well as the use of pesticides on them.

The law was later amended to exclude honey from production.

The farmers said the law has made it harder for them to sell their produce.

The ban was repealed in 2017, but the law remains on the books.

But the Holsvillestages farm is not alone in its efforts to save the pollinators.

In the city of Burkesville, Iowa, the city is trying to reduce its honeybee population by using artificial insemination, or IBS.

The city started with about 100 honeybees, but now has over 200, said Mike Koss, a city beekeeper.

The city plans to use genetic engineering to control the bees, but he said he does not expect it to be effective in the short term.

He said the city will have to rely on other sources of food, such as animal feed, for the bees to survive.

Koss said he believes the city needs to get rid of some of the honeybee colonies to help restore the bee population.

But he added that the city would not be able to do it by itself.

Kornberg said the Holtersville farmers have done an outstanding job and that the honeybees are doing fine.

But he added, there are also risks.

The town is trying its best to reduce the amount of honeybee and butterfly habitat in the surrounding areas, said Kornberg.

The bees and butterfly are the main pollinators in the region, he said.

If the honey bees and the butterflies die off, the population of bees and other beneficial insects will decline and the population will be reduced in other areas of the city, he added.

Korkowski, the Holstersvillestage farmer, said the hive that produces the bees is in such poor condition that it could be demolished.

The area is a “death trap” for the insects, he told NBC News.

Kornsberg said he would be happy to work with the city to address the problems.

But in the meantime, he is not optimistic about the honey bee situation.

“They can’t help us,” Kornowski said.

“We are doing a great job with bees, and they’re doing a terrific job.”