Bee HabitatAccording to a recent survey by the Xerces Society, nearly one-third of North American bumblebee species are declining.

Wild bees are sensitive to pesticides including the insect-killers used in most major crops, and safe pesticide-free wild bee habitat is disappearing. In the Midwest alone more than 36,000 square miles of wetlands and prairie has been converted to cropland since 2008. We work with rural areas in the Southwest to plant native wildflowers in pesticide-free areas to provide bees safe habitat.

How can you help?

For every $1 you donate with Google One Today we’ll plant one packet of wildflowers that attract and feed bees in pesticide-free areas.



  1. carol a bowen says:

    i cannot donate at this time. i live in colorado and am wondering what plants touse to make my yard and pasture more bee friendly. i do have horses in the pasture, so plants have to be horse friendly. thank you–carol bowen

  2. bethany jackson says:

    we need bees more than they need us so start saving them I already have 12 bee hives in my garden and I am only 16

    • admin says:


      Good for you! I’m proud that you have so many bees. You’re doing a lot and you’re only 16! Imagine what you are yet to accomplish the the coming years!

      Bee’s are amazing. I’m glad you like and appreciate them too.

      – Sam
      Operations Director

  3. No one ever mentioned a national awareness program. With my novice “stick-to-itivness” I would like to think I could do this on a commercial level but it takes time (how long). I live close to a”Wild Seed Farm”‘ so there many managed plots I heard that even long standing mobile (transportable hives) are not coming back to the hives due a strange virus that is wiping out honey bees.

    Dazed & Confused

  4. Amy says:

    I have a pet bee and now he has friends they keep coming back to the cardboard and plastic home I made for them each year

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