Spot the Bumblebee!

February 28, 2017

Buff Tailed Bumblebee

In late February Queen Bumblebees take flight - in search of a good meal and a nice place to make a new nest.  So this time of the year is a good time to spot the bumblebee! Here at Bee Good we celebrate our native bees and would love to see your photographs of Queen Bumblebees in flight.

Bumblebee in a Crocus flower 

These might be photographs you’ve taken of Bumblebees you’ve spotted in your garden or window box, or pictures you’ve taken while out walking in the countryside or even playing in the park!  Please allow us to share these pictures on our Facebook page and website, and in return each week we’ll choose a lucky participant at random to receive a special Bee Good ‘treat’ .

To take part in our ‘Spot the Bumblebee’ campaign:

  • Please send your photo to us using the hashtag #SpotTheBumblebee via our Twitter account @BeeGood_UK or post on the Bee Good Facebook page Facebook/BeeGoodUK
  • Maximum one entry per person per week.
  • UK entries only.
  • Posts we deem to be deliberate spamming, plagiarism or abuse of the nature of the campaign will be removed.
  • Photographs must be your own work and by sharing your image, Bee Good automatically reserves the right to use all #SpotTheBumblebee content for promotional use.

Leave a comment

Comments will be approved before showing up.

Also in Beauty and the Bees...

How to Beat Lockdown Skin
How to Beat Lockdown Skin

December 03, 2020

Using Facial Oil to help rehydrate dry, lockdown skin and improve our mental health into the bargain.
Read More
Praise Bee at Christmas
Praise Bee at Christmas

December 01, 2020

Simon explains about some of the fascinating, age-old traditions of Christmas that rely on our enduring partnership with Bees, and how they are still influencing us today.
Read More
Feeding our Honeybees in Winter
Feeding our Honeybees in Winter

November 13, 2020

Whilst most of the Bee Good Honeybee colonies collect enough stored honey to see them through winter, we always have a few smaller colonies that need feeding through until spring.
Read More

Keep in touch