How Varroa kills bees

Varroa is a parasite that attacks domestic bees. It originated in Asia and was introduced to Europe in the 1970s. Since then, it has wreaked havoc in hives around the world, leading to the death of millions of bees.

Varroa feeds on the hemolymph, the circulating fluid of bees. It attaches itself to the bee's body and pierces it, injecting its saliva. This saliva contains substances that weaken the bee and make it more susceptible to infections.

Varroa can also transmit viruses to bees. These viruses can weaken the bees and make them more likely to die.

Bees infested with varroa exhibit the following symptoms:

  • They are smaller and weaker.
  • They have a shorter lifespan.
  • They are more likely to die from diseases.

If a bee colony is infested with varroa, it can die within a few months.

How does varroa kill bees?

Varroa kills bees in three ways.

Firstly, it feeds on their hemolymph, which weakens them. Hemolymph is a fluid rich in nutrients and proteins. By feeding on this substance, varroa deprives the bees of the nutrients they need, weakening them.

Secondly, it transmits viruses, which further weaken their immune system. These viruses weaken the bees' immune system, making them more susceptible to death.

Finally, it causes infections, which can also lead to the death of the bees. These infections can also lead to the death of the bees.

The Effects of Varroa on Bees

Varroa negatively impacts bees in several ways.

Impact of Varroa on Bee Population

One of the most serious consequences of varroa infestation is the reduction of the bee population. Indeed, varroa weakens bees, making them more likely to die. A colony infested with varroa can lose up to 80% of its bees each year.

Impact of Varroa on Honey Production

Bees infested with varroa also produce less honey. Indeed, weakened bees are less efficient in collecting nectar and pollen.

Impact of Varroa on Pollination

Bees are essential for the pollination of plants. They transfer pollen from one flower to another, allowing plants to reproduce. A decrease in the bee population can have a negative impact on food production, as many cultivated plants depend on bee pollination.

How to Fight Against Varroa

The best way to fight against varroa is to prevent its introduction into the hive. However, there are methods to combat this parasite. These methods include:

  • The use of chemical treatments. Chemical treatments are effective in killing varroa, but they can also be dangerous to bees.
  • Biological control. Biological control involves using natural organisms to combat varroa. For example, bees can be treated with viruses that kill varroa.
  • Genetic selection. Beekeepers can select bee colonies that are resistant to varroa.

Revolutionary Anti-Varroa Treatment

A new revolutionary anti-varroa treatment has just been developed. This treatment, called Stop Varroa, is 100% effective and guarantees the eradication of varroa within 24 hours.

Safe for Bees

Stop Varroa is a biological treatment that poses no danger to bees. It is therefore compatible with organic beekeeping.

Easy Application

Stop Varroa is easy to apply. Simply spray it directly on both sides of the frame.

Usable All Year Round

Stop Varroa can be used throughout the year, in all weather and temperature conditions.


One liter of Stop Varroa can treat 20 hives.


It provides protection against varroa for one year.

The Stop Varroa treatment is the most effective and safest anti-varroa treatment on the market. It is ideal for beekeepers concerned about protecting their bees and the environment.


It is important to combat varroa to protect domestic bees. Bees are essential to the environment and the economy.