Manual Permapicultura Oscar Perone. Report Document as copy-rights infringement · View All Pages For PDF Printing. All rights reserved to Tiny-Tools. com. Permapicultura: caja Oscar Perone - YouTube. Formato PDF por Email al Administrador - PDF format via email to the Administrator. VISITA ESTE SITIO. Title: Permapicultura Apis melifera Oscar Perone Argentina. Page number ISSUU Downloader is a free to use tool for downloading any book or publication .

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instructions on how to make a blowgun darts · manual renault scenic manual de permapicultura oscar · manual de. What is PermApiculture? PermApiculture (Permanent + Apiculture) is a system of beekeeping designed to imitate the bees' habitat in nature as closely as. Convert documents to beautiful publications and share them worldwide. Title: Manual Permapicultura Os. Manual Permapicultura Oscar Perone Download ZIP.

Did they want to know if there was side effects, NO of course not, they put it down to the wrong adminstering of their product, so I was at fault. When some of you get to being a Honeybee Farmer, which I hope you do, then all of a sudden looking at 50 hives a day you get a very good picture of what is happening in the surrounding area nature and in the hives so if a large percentage start supercedure at the wrong time of year just after treatment then to me that is not rocket science it comes down to common sense.

What I have discovered will change beekeeping as we know it, if all I will be remembered for is saving the honeybee then it will all be worthwhile. It was not a ploy to sell my book at IBRA but to be heard and this one forum is testament to the many forums around the world then it was a success. For those of you that have bought my book, I thank you. You will be chemical free forever and have honeybees to play with your grandchildren.

Finally, I had the most exciting time while on a visit to NASA Houston Texas, when I mentioned I was a beekeeper they treated us like royalty so I was able to not only see everything without the crowds but ask questions about Earth Vibration. They were very interested to learn of the connection between honeybees and earth vibration and confirmed quite without question that the earth does vibrate a varying levels and this bit was quite strange they too use Dowsing, Yes at NASA!

For now I will be willing to answer questions as long as it relates to beekeeping and is not scientific. I really do not care whether it is this or that all I know is it works. It has taken a very long time to tell you. Try it, its free. How easy is it for ordinary mortals to detect " GSL's "?

Call me a bit thick, but how do you know where the geopathic stress lines are? I have ordered your book but it hasn't arrived yet. It takes little imagination to realise the people at the shop floor, so to speak, are trained to tell people what they want to hear - as the last thing they want is an argument.

Bad for business. It's the USA. The Earth does indeed vibrate at various levels - the source of the vibrations are earthquakes or tectonic plate movements, nuclear tests, etc. Very nice chap and he and my mother were good friends.

We stayed friends for many years. He did a very important job for NASA. I agree with you. It takes very little imagination to realise that your post is actually quite patronising. I don't mean to Mr Harding whom I don't know.

And under no circumstances would anyone from NASA agree for the sake of an easy life with such a what was the phrase "bonkers" theory as you would have us believe. THAT rooftops is bad for business. They would only agree if it was the truth. Top link translated. This is the original site in Spanish. I ordered it at I think With emails at every stage.

I was like "alright take it easy tiger". I have no qualifications in book reviewing and I only have my own opinion and that can only reflect my own perspective.

If you want to know what my thoughts are on Johns book, read on, if not then stop here. And if this post is deemed against forum rules admin please remove it. I have only read the bit that reflects the part about dowsing. I am not qualified in any respect to even utter a comment on the beekeeping side of things and from all accounts John has forgotten more about beekeeping than I will ever know. And aside from that he is apparently a true gent. The book is badly written.

Thats is the first thing to say. It will distract from its content as will the skipping between font sizes. I know that John has had trouble keeping this under wraps and prevent others from writing a similar book based on a copy they had of this. So I assume that is the reason for the hurry to publish. It also reads like a blog. I have used the internet for just over 20 years and have read hundreds of blogs and forum posts and if your comfortable with that style of writing, this book will be an easy read.

The trouble is I think that John is an expert beekeeper but not an expert in dowsing. John refers to Electromagnetic Geopathic Stress Lines.

And dowsing to find them. Ill give a brief explanation of how dowsing came about. Dowsing was rediscovered at least he is credited with it , by a chap called Alfred Watkins. He coined the phrase Ley lines in He was a chap in his 60's when he set out a system for finding ley lines. He first published his findings in a book called "The Old Straight Track" which was first published in The full details of his efforts and also a detailed explanation of ley line finding can be found in a book called Ley Lines of the South West by Alan Neal.

Dowsing is recognised world wide and is as John says used by big industry.

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I have watched a few documentaries where dowsers used by amongst other Shell Oil show off their talents. I've even done it myself. Its an unusual feeling to say the least. Watkins describes how to search for the Ley lines, by looking at what the ancients did.

Getting a 1 to map and circling various archaeological sites in the area you are looking at. Then you draw a line. If I remember from the book correctly, if the line had 6 or more archaeological sites pass through it, it was considered worthy of investigation in person using dowsing techniques.

Hazel Y, or rods. If they showed a reaction that could be repeated at various points along the line, then it was considered a ley line. Thats it. Using these sites was considered a good starting point because Watkins considered that the ancients used this technique on a daily basis and so knew better than us where these lines lay, and how they were beneficial. There are numerous ley lines throughout the world. They are everywhere.

Well in a lot of places. My findings such as they are, confirm Watkins work, for what its worth. Johns findings regarding lining the frames up with the North South magnetic line, make total sense to me.

The info about the US and their nuclear deter ant low frequency defence system contributing to their problems with bee decline is possible. I did cringe when I read it, but you have to understand what the US are doing with regard to nuclear deterant and micro waves to see where John is coming from. Through the info they discovered during these tests they produced a piece of kit which can prevent things entering our atmosphere i. In fact there was vast intel stolen from watching the Russians and using agents to get more intel.

In fact and I quote "it has astounded us the CIA that the Russians have shown remarkable progress into the area of exotic technologies far greater than here in the US.

And yet they show a remarkable lack of imagination as to its military applications. Could this effect honey bee flight paths. Yes is the simple answer. It uses non ionising radiation - advanced microwave technology. So in theory yes is the answer. EMF field distortion has been shown to effect pigeon flight paths, when they are made to wear a harness carrying a little machine designed to manipulate the EMF field.

A flow of energy much like the oceans currents. Whilst Geopathic Stress lines are considered bad for health. And John explains that you cannot feel or see them but can only use dowsing to find them. If something has the word Electromagnetic in it, you can find it by using an EMF meter. Ley lines as far as I am aware you cannot. I may be wrong. As far as I know you can only use dowsing methods to find those.

I found the passion in Johns writing evident and I will no doubt find the info about beekeeping which is the other half of the book very interesting. I would like to make this final comment: Radiation - you cannot smell it, touch it, see it or feel it. You can now measure for it, but only in the last 60 or so years can you measure it accurately. Only in high doses can you accurately say what will happen to a human being and even that has its limits. So maybe in the future ley lines will be the same.

Until then you are only able to dowse for them. Only when it started killing people did people react to the issue of radiation. Little is known about it, other than by those that work in that field. Jo Public is bewilderingly ignorant of its properties and hazards.

And the same can be said of cancer, autism, mental disorders and a raft of other things. I'd be happy to post Johns book on once I have read and digested the beekeeping side of things if there is no objection, on the understanding that it makes the rounds. So whoever I post it to posts it onto the next person.

As John says this technique is free - worth a go. PM your address and name and I'll send the book on. But it was worth the eleven quid about 4 pints of beer, now? The dowsing seems to be able to work for me, but needs a bit more testing than running the tap and checking the run of the drains!

The floors simply confirm the OMF facts. I do partially close mine for some colonies, in the winter. What is more, I can give some of my old solid floors a whirl, for no cost apart from effort from me. There are several no, many snippets to pick up on. Unfortunately a vast majority of readers will at least miss some of them due to the book layout, experience, etc!

A very worthwhile read for those that are willing to read it carefully. John obviously has a broad basic knowledge of beekeeping stretching back over many years. This book fills in some of the details not found in basic beekeeping tomes. Not a jot of use for those that want to learn the basics of beekeeping, but 'oh-so' useful for those that think, or wish to progress from the beginnings of the craft without making all the same original mistakes as many who have gone before.

download it, is my recommendation to all the potential improvers in the craft and also for the 'naysayers' who can try to disprove it. Just don't dismiss the book out of hand. For me the message was drowned out by the style but it has its place in beekeeping literature for sure.

I had Ron Brown's booklet on managing mini-nucs delivered at the same time and the contrast in styles between the two writers is striking.

Ron B's little book was packed with facts and observations and down to earth practical advice. Unfortunately, the John H book is written in a style that annoyed me intensly. I found it patronising and the writer's huge ego jumps out on almost every page. I am not going to comment further on John H's beliefs. People can make up their own mind on these but if he ever wants to write a sequel I hope he submits it first to a sympathetic editor.

Now, where did i put those coat hangers!!

I thought the actual presentation of the book was quite endearing and I did not find it patronising. I actually quite liked it when Mr Harding claimed many many times how his discoveries work, are unique, that he discovered it and that everyone should go out and try it in order to get rid of varroa. How many authors of a text book are brave enough to do that time and time again? Being a teacher, I get fed up of reading text books that read the same, look the same and can be a little boring.

I think Mr Harding presented his book exactly how he wanted to be presented. And no one can blame him for that.

I for one will give his ideas a go. Drstitson has finished it.

Rosita Carnevalini(PDF, 11.9 KB)

It's making it's way to Skibee this morning. If anyone else wishes to borrow it please notify Skibee to be next. Or post you request here. As already posted by others it is an unusual approach but the book is worth a read so please feel free to keep the book on it's rounds.

SkiBee 27th February , PM Hi, can whoever is next on the list to read the book please give me their address please?

I will be finished in a couple of days. SKB Beeline 26th July , PM Just found this old thread in the archives and was hoping we could have some feedback from those who may have put John's theories to the test this year. Has Varroa dropped, increased yield etc. It's something that interests me greatly. If that book is still in circulation BL Headnavigator 9th August , PM Just found this old thread in the archives and was hoping we could have some feedback from those who may have put John's theories to the test this year.

BL Can't offer much info but this is my experience, having read John's book. First year, two colonies, very different bees, from different sources, both on GSLs, one on an intersection of 2 GSLs, according to my dowsing beforehand. I've had all sorts of problems, but varroa is not one of them.

Have done a 24 and sometimes 48 varroa drop check after each inspection, the highest count was four, usually none, one or two. Have also forked out drone brood for checking as I couldn't quite believe the results, and found no mites at all. I shall leave the hives where they are and see what happens in the future.

There must be someone with a much larger apiary who can offer some comparison between hives situated on and off GSLs? Complete nonsense, but whatever floats your boat. I did a bit of dowsing when I sited my hive, total cost nothing - two pieces of copper coated rod which I had laying about in the shed and an afternoon 'learning' how to use them.

I don't know if it is has contributed to my incredibly well mannered and seemingly varroa free bees but it cost nothing and the apocryphal evidence is that it works for those who do it Try it, you might find it helps Dowsed for my apiary site as you can see in my earlier post on this thread.

The colony in the best position are still varroa free, the other had a very minimal drop maybe fifty total over three weeks when I treated them this Autumn. Can't prove the effectiveness of John Harding's theories but there doesn't seem to be a lot of evidence being presented against it.

Unless someone out there knows better?

As he said himself in a post earlier in this thread, he does not consider himself a writer. Hence comments on the style of writing would appear unwarranted, as none of us has a need to assert their own superior style of writing. That he is a passionate beekeeper who holds his bees in high regard, and has amassed a wealth of experience on his long journey of "swimming against the stream" will be beyond any doubt to anyone who has read his book. As for his findings, I find them most interesting and having employed an experienced dowser many years ago to examine all the locations in my apiary which are predominantly chosen by swarms, I can confirm that these are locations where it is most opportune to site a hive - with good prospects of long-lived and varroa-tolerant, if not varroa free colonies.

Of course, this is not an option available to many, but giving some unorthodox ideas the benefit of the doubt, definitely is, and whether one thinks that dowsing is bonkers or not, will ultimately depend on the information one has access to about this time-honoured ability. It has very many uses in numerous fields of life, and is as such perfectly established. A keeper who can tell the condition of his bees by observing the hive entrance does not need to open his hives and disturb the bees' sanctuary, the brood nest.

This never produces good results. A healthy colony must have peace if it is to perform its productive role. On principle a visit should only be made once the keeper has determined at the hive entrance that something is not in order. It is not always easy to know what is happening inside the hive by observing the hive entrance and this is only learnt after many years, especially when the keeper is alone and there is no-one to give advice.

The aquisition of this knowledge can be facilitated by complementing observations at the hive entrance with those made at the rear window or at the building frame. A look beneath the frames is also very often instructive. As long as the beekeeper cannot understand the inter-nal condition of the hive by watching the outside, he can only lose money and will have to pay his appren-ticeship dearly.

Therefore it is in the best interest of every beekeeper to learn this field as fast and as thoroughly as possible.


It is not only the ears and eyes of the observer which must participate, but also his senses of smell and touch, and above all his heart, spirit and intelligence. Department of Agriculture provides readers with a better understanding of beekeeping in the United States from a l perspective pre Varroa. Some topics discussed are the life history of the honey bee; bee behavior; breeding and genetics of honey bees; queens, packaged bees, and nuclei; managing colonies for high honey yield and crop pollination; dis- eases and pests of honey bees; and effects of pesticides on honey bee mortality.

The handbook also lists beekeeping organizations and some statistics on bees and honey. Martin, E.


Oertel, N. Nye, and others. Beekeeping in the United States. Department of Agriculture, Agriculture Handbook. National Bee Unit FERA that concentrates on top bar hive beekeeping, but many of the techniques and ideas can also be used by traditional and frame hive beekeepers. It is based on colour pictures with few words. The manual covers basic techniques needed to start a beekeeping business. It also offers some new ideas to help beekeepers to become independent by making their own equipment from local materials.

I hope that this will help people to start beekeeping at an affordable cost, and maybe to experiment with new materials. The pictures show some of the many different ways that people keep bees.

This is intended to promote discussion and shared experiences to help people to solve problems locally. The manual concentrates on top bar hive beekeeping but many of the techniques and ideas can also be used by traditional and frame hive beekeepers. The Swahili language version of this manual.

It is written in simple language and is intended to be as practical as possible. Reader's feedback on the guide. Most countries in these regions are blessed with abundant sunshine, and a rich flora which blooms all the year round. An integrated consideration of the problems and potential of the apiculture industry in the tropics and sub- tropics will therefore help in identifying the constraints responsible for the gap between potential and actual honey production.

At the same time, it will help to monitor and regulate the movement ofbees and associated pathogens from temperate into tropical areas, where beekeeping is especially vulnerable to setbacks caused by new diseases. We urgently need a mechanism for disease monitoring, and for organizing an early warning system with reference to the spread of new pests and pathogens. Information on marketing opportunities will also be necessary for countries that are substantially increasing their apicultural production.

Much of this book has been written by scientists who are authorities in their respective fields. The book, therefore, serves as an encyclopedia of information relating to the various aspects of apiculture. This practice has for long undermined efforts to increase production and enforce compliance to standards. This manual has therefore been developed to provide the basic standards for training beekeepers all over Uganda. It is hoped that this will contribute to the creation of a new generation of beekeepers in the Region.

Most of these materials were created in the late s and early s and were written by a number of diffrent subject-matter experts employed or contracted by the Peace Corps. They have been revised with funding provided to the Peace Corps by the U. The intention is to provide an overview of beekeeping and its possibilities as a tool for development.

The content is adaptable to pre-service and inservice training events. It is also valuable to Volunteers interested in training community members. The training is designed to help participants develop the skills they will need to work and live as beekeeping extensionists. The emphasis of this training is on equipping future Volunteers, counterparts, and community members with the skills necessary to promote appropriate beekeeping development.

This is a creative process that requires individuals to take an active role in identifying their own needs and finding appropriate and sustainable ways to meet them. The sessions outlined in this manual cover a range of skills needed to establish beekeeping projects. The approach to training used in this manual is based on the principles of non formal education and is designed to strike a balance between structured learning and independent discovery. By using the sessions, resources, and methods outlined here, participants will develop a working knowledge of beekeeping, as well as skills for applying that knowledge in a meaningful way.

The focus is on participatory hands-on training, with issues explained in simple language with many illustrations. The author of this study draws heavily on his experiences with European honeybees introduced into northern Thailand, but he also discusses the principal features of beekeeping activities in the other zonal and socio-cultural contexts in Asia at different stages of development.

Both the experienced beekeeper and the novice will find a mine of useful information, guidance and suggestions in the publication and it is for this reason that FAO hopes that it will be a useful contribution to the economic development of the most populous continent in the world. Bees are a fantastic world resource: they are essential for sustaining our environment because they pollinate flowering plants.

Bees sustain our agriculture by pollinating crops and thereby increasing yields of seeds and fruits. Today, apiculture plays a valuable part in rural livelihoods worldwide, and this book aims to provide an insight into the many ways in which bees and beekeeping contribute to these livelihoods, and how to strengthen this contribution.

While the rationale for the sustainable use of tree resources is widely appreciated, by contrast the sustainable use of bee resources is poorly promoted and appreciated.

Rural people in every developing country are keeping bees or harvesting from them in one way or another. This book aims to help ensure that these people gain the most from these activities. It explains hive management techniques and offers insight into the life of the common honey bee, Apis Mellifera and the Asian Honey Bee, Apis Cerana.

There are many races of these two honey bees and they often require very specific techniques and equipment to hive them successfully. Segeren and published by Agrodok. In most of the world regions this will be the European bee Apis mellifera, but in large parts of sub tropical Asia the quite similar species A. Although the composition of a honey-bee colony is basically the same all over the world, the management of bees must be adapted to the species and race, the climate and the vegetation.

The earliest mention of it is in the Vedas and the Ramayana. Success in beekeeping is largely a question of the proper understanding of the biology and behaviour of the honey bees and their proper management including knowledge of their diseases and enemies and the latest equipment for handling them.

This book is intended to serve as a handy reference and guide for students of agriculture, extension workers and all those who are interested in beekeeping either as a hobby or profession. Honeybees and Their Management in India by R. There is need to undertake intensive research for therefinement of management practices for improved honey yield and efficient pollination of crops. Production of other valuable hive products like royal jelly, beeswax and bee venom needs commercialization.

There is a great diversity in regional agroclimatic conditions and flora. Therefore, for taking up beekeeping, there is a need to carry out some careful studies to explore the potential of each area. This is an attempt to present a world-wide picture of beekeeping, suitable for practical and class-room reference.

The book is mainly focussed on Indian literature, though the contents also draw from the knowledge accumulated in more advanced countries. It is a comprehensive account on different aspects of beekeeping, and students, teachers and scientists will profit by studying it. I am sure, the book will generate awareness and catalyse action towards a more effective exploitation of honeybees for honey and other bee products as also for crop production through bee pollination.

On the contrary plants, including many crops,prosper with the abundance of bees as pollinating agents and the bees, sheltered both by nature and humans provide mainly honey and other by-products like beeswax, bee-pollen, propolis and royal jelly.

Bee-keeping, systematically adopted as a supplement to farming, can bring prosperity to the villages of Uttara Kannada, a district endowed with species rich forests and cultivation of a high diversity crops.

Unlike intensive farming or fishing that can corrode the natural resource base, abundance of honey bees in a natural environment benefits both crops and wild plants.

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Rural communities throughout the state have adopted this activity as substantial part of their sustainable livelihoods. In addition to providing income and honey, beekeeping supports other products and services such as wax, pollen, medicine and, of particular importance, pollination. The entire state of Sikkim represents an ideal situation to develop beekeeping as an important component of integrated development and sustainable livelihoods.

The various bio physical conditions, such as varied natural heritage of rural communities make it an ideal activity for enterprise development. This beekeeping handbook has been compiled from various sources to provides a tool to farmers, governments, NGOs, universities, vocational training institutes, private sector organizations and individual beekeepers in the North Eastern Region to initiate and manage beekeeping activities, as well as facilitate the training of other farmers.

It includes a wealth of information on a full range of topics related to beekeeping development. I am confident that the handbook will be one of the important resource materials for beekeeping development in Sikkim. Today, there is a cooperative of beekeepers in Sagada that seeks to encourage individuals to take up beekeeping.

The manual describes the basic management of beekeeping from the formation of a new nucleus to the extraction and marketing of honey. Beekeepers in Belize should not only think that the only product in beekeeping ishoney.

Pollen, propolis, wax, royal jelly and venom, the queen, the beehives and the apicultural materials are other products that capture a good market price. This manual takes into consideration climatic changes experienced over the past 5 years and the response of bees to this factor.Suggest Documents.

Fits both manual and automatic transmission models. There must be someone with a much larger apiary who can offer some comparison between hives situated on and off GSLs? The approach to training used in this manual is based on the principles of non formal education and is designed to strike a balance between structured learning and independent discovery.

I don't know if it is has contributed to my incredibly well mannered and seemingly varroa free bees but it cost nothing and the apocryphal evidence is that it works for those who do it