They've been making quite a lot of noise in the city of Sydney, going through elementary schools, swimming in malls and wreaking havoc on the front of the ABC headquarters in Ultimo

Bees are thrown into the heavens by the thousands as the swarms climb the queens displaced by the younger matriarchs.

The agency reported that they have been making quite a lot of noise in the city of Sydney, that they have gone to elementary schools, gone to the mall and wreaked havoc in front of the ABC headquarters in Ultimo.

The sudden interruption in the downpour of the rain and the welcome to the humidity of the spring are the most reasonable causes for the increase of the activity of the biting insects.

They've been making quite a lot of noise in the city of Sydney, going through elementary schools, swimming in malls and wreaking havoc on the front of the ABC headquarters in Ultimo

They've been making quite a lot of noise in the city of Sydney, going through elementary schools, swimming in malls and wreaking havoc on the front of the ABC headquarters in Ultimo

The climate would create a lot of nectar and give the bees a lot of work to start

The climate would create a lot of nectar and give the bees a lot of work to start

The climate would create a lot of nectar and give the bees a lot of work to start

The climate would create a lot of nectar and give the bees a lot of work to begin with.

Beekeeper Doug Purdie also said that swarms of bees often choose to follow their eldest queen, who may be expelled from the hive when a younger Queen is born and is ready to take over.

His business, The Urban Beehive, has been entrusted with the shipment and disposal of thousands of bees in recent weeks.

"We take the queen and put her in a box and, generally, the bees passively follow her, so we can relocate the colony," Purdie said.

He went on to say that bees should not be a danger to the community, as long as people leave them alone and leave the process of expulsion to the professionals.

Most of the time, bees in this circumstance are frightened and homeless after they have left their colony to support their Queen.

Bees have taken over the city as the swarms climb to follow their displaced Queen while searching for a new home

Bees have taken over the city as the swarms climb to follow their displaced Queen while searching for a new home

Bees have taken over the city as the swarms climb to follow their displaced Queen while searching for a new home

Experts say that the creatures do not seek to attack, only that they find new areas to establish fresh colonies.

Five-year-old Zoe Feder, of Five Dock, said the bees showed up at her house and at her school.

But instead of being angry about having forced her cohort to come in and shorten the playing time, she said she still loves them.

"They help the plants grow and do not really want to sting you, as if they did, they die because their stings are connected to your heart."

They do not seek to attack anyone, they are only looking for a new place to build their colony.

They do not seek to attack anyone, they are only looking for a new place to build their colony.

They do not seek to attack anyone, they are only looking for a new place to build their colony.

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