When you wear sunscreen you’re basically painting yourself the color of ultraviolet, and bees can see ultraviolet, so I like to imagine there are bee anthropologists who write papers about human seasonal UV-paint rituals. Clearly, it is done for good fortune before long journeys, to ward off evil spirits.

To put it mildly, Scott is not a fan of bees. 

I just sent him this photo, and his immediate response was:

“The only thing that can stop a wasp is a good guy with a gun. Or flame thrower. Also, honey bees are assholes too. But wasps will fight you for your fuckin’ hot dog.”

I stay married to him for the entertainment value alone.

Your social life impacts your natural body clock
Experiment with honeybees shows that social interactions overshadow light and dark in regulating the circadian rhythm.

What time you wake up and fall asleep, when you eat and even your urine and hormone production depends on your personal circadian rhythm, an internal biological clock.

Scientists have long believed that environmental factors such as sunlight and ambient temperature affect the circadian rhythm of both humans and animals. And they know that disturbances of the body clock are associated with diseases including cancer, mental illnesses and metabolic disorders including diabetes and obesity.

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