Bee Eyesight

Vision Without Glasses
Excellent Eyesight

The Best Bee Sting Remedy, and the Most Effective

Author: Madeleine Innocent

Finding the best bee sting remedy for you may save you untold misery and inconvenient wasted time in the future. But it's worth remembering that everyone is different. So your remedy may not be effective for the next person.

But the most common bee sting remedy is the homeopathic remedy Apis. The remedy picture looks like this:

  • the pain is stinging or burning in nature
  • swelling starts to occur quite quickly
  • the swelling is red
  • the swelling is rosy and tight, hard
  • some relief is obtained from the application of cold, and worse for the application of heat

Common though this is, it's not everyone's symptom picture after a bee sting. But if it's yours then Apis will work wonders for you.

Apis is also the number one medicine for anaphylactic shock. This is the abnormal swelling from a bite and your inability to deal with it. If the swelling occurs around your neck, then this is obviously more serious as it may obstruct your breathing. But Apis will reduce the swelling and the pain.

If you have an allergy to bee stings, then the effective use of Apis will gradually bring that allergy down over time, until it's no longer an issue for you.

If you find that Apis is the best bee sting remedy for you, then it's likely that other family members will also gain relief from it. Family members have a lot in common and I have found that the same remedies are often needed. Family members that aren't just human, but animal, too.

Article Source: http://www.articlesbase.com/alternative-medicine-articles/the-best-bee-sting-remedy-and-the-most-effective-1694694.html

About the Author

Written by Madeleine Innocent.
Do you want to learn more about natural health, in particular homeopathy? Check out my free ebook 'An Introduction to Some Common Homeopathic Remedies', by clicking on the website link below.
Good Health Naturally
http://twolegsandfour.com


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10 Responses to Bee Eyesight

  1. Box says:

    Eating bees honey daily can improve weak eyesight?
    is it so?

  2. Emma says:

    What is a good large, colorful fish for someone with poor eyesight?
    My sister has developmental disabilities and for her birthday she says she wants a fish tank with fish. Her eyesight is okay, but a bigger fish would definitely be better. We probably want something a little bigger than a betta.

    I’m wondering what sort of colorful fish will be on the bigger side, maybe about 4″. I’m hoping the aquarium does not have to bee too large, 30 gallons or less. If it could live singly or in a pair, that would be great. Are there African cichlids that would fit this bill?

    • Chelsea Lately says:

      What about a Dwarf gourami?
      They are beautiful fish, and one in a 15 gallon would be perfect. You could if you wanted put in a school of 5 or 6 tetra’s with him also.
      I think it’s a good choice because for the most part they are slower moving, graceful looking fish. Plus they have some nice bright colors on them.

      I don’t deal much in cichlids, but like I said I enjoy the Dwarf gouramis. So, just check them out.

      Best of Luck

  3. teenidol_12 says:

    Can bees see at night?
    I know a bees eyesight revolves around UV light, but what about night time? If you were to approach a bee hive at night (Don’t ask why), will they attack the same way they would in the day time?

    • lightening rod says:

      Very few insects can see at night. For example a mosquito does not find you by sight but rather by smell (we give off CO2 as well as other scents. Even it the daylight they find us by smell because their eyes are so poor at image forming that they couldn’t see people until they were a few feet from them.

      Nocturnal insects that don’t navigate by smell can do so by moon light or another source of light–like a light bulb.

      As far as the hornets or yellow jackets they are aroused by vibrations. Once alert and flying they can detect motion so if you smack the nest with a stick and then run away they can probably see you. If there’s not much moonlight and you stand still they will probably not know you are there.

  4. Dreamer says:

    For those who know about Ortho-k at night lenses?
    I’ve bee thinking of getting them for my terrible eyesight and I have a few questions:
    Up to what vision does is it most effective?
    Is it uncomfortable (would it be if I already use regular gas permeable lenses)?
    What are the warning or cautions and effects for using it?

    Thank you!

    • Adam says:

      Depending on the shape and flexibility (for lack of a better word) of your cornea, orthokeratology easily corrects around 4D of myopia, and possibly up to -6. Small amounts of astigmatism correction are often
      They’re larger diameter than normal RGPs, but because you’re sleeping in them, they’re at least as comfortable as regular RGPs.
      The warnings etc are the same as for ordinary contact lens wear — proper cleaning, remove them if there’s redness or pain, risk of infection, etc. Ortho-k effects are temporary, so if something does go wrong, you can remove the lenses and your corneas (and prescription) will go back to normal in a few days to a week.
      Orthokeratology is a fairly specific type of contact lens fitting and requires a great deal of skill and fancy equipment — make sure you’re going somewhere good to get it done!

  5. Silkie1 says:

    What do you think of my story No. 2?
    Philip the bee returns after a busy day’s work at the florist’s shop. “Hi honey, I’m home”, he says happily.
    “I want a divource”, shouts his hairy battleaxe of a wife in return.
    “Darling, has something been bugging you” he implores, his blurred eyesight compounded by the welling tears.
    “You just bumble your way in here trailing pollen across my clean floor; that’s it, I’ll see the Queen tomorrow”, Beryl droned waspishly through gnashing mandibles.
    And so poor Philip’s marriage came to an end; when word got out it caused quite a buzz around the hive. But it got worse; he was so badly stung by the legal costs that he had to sell his home and go live with dear old Ant Doris.
    Sorry about ‘divorce’ – I’m not a natural typist – how did that get in there?

    • Cassandra says:

      Hi silkie, x

      It’s good, and has a happy ending, because ————–

      Along came Alice with her waspish waist, and black lashes, who gets Philip out of a sticky situation.
      Hive hot news for you says she, drone you worry anymore. Sting along with me and we’ll pollinate galore, and bee happzzzzzzzzzzzzzzy

      Yeah Yeah, I know, stick to Architecture!

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