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  • We need bees

    If the insecticide cuts bee sperm, that can endanger bees and lead to more colony collapse. Male drones exposed to harmful insecticides produce less nectar or no nectar at all and have a lower life expectancy. Lower sperm count means fewer bees, which is not a good thing for our planet.

  • The decline of the bee population is a dire situation.

    Insecticide that cuts bee sperm is an incredibly worrisome thing. With bee populations on an extreme decline in recent years, there has been an increasing concern about how this will impact the world's food supply. Bees, and other pollinating insects, are responsible for the pollination of about three quarters of the world's food crops. Without these insects, the world's food supply could face extremely negative consequences. Using insecticides that may lead to increasing deaths and fewer births of these insect populations will have a negative impact on our planet.

  • Insecticide does more harm than good

    Insecticide has been recently found to cut bee sperm. This is horrific news. Insecticide might have the "benefit" of keeping insects off crops, but it can also curb the increase of vital species, such as bees. Bees are already under threat, so they do not need any more reasons that may decrease their population.

  • No, insecticide that cuts bee sperm is not a good thing.

    No, insecticide that cuts bee sperm is not a good thing. If bee sperm is reduced, then there won't be as many bees in the world. People should not hurt bees at all. Insecticide should drive bees away and repel them, not hurt them. Insecticide that cuts bee sperm is not a good thing.


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