BEE BEARD vs MAN BEARD?

BEE BEARD vs MAN BEARD?


– Coyote’s hair has migrated
from the top of his head to his face. Yes, yes it has. ♪ Fire, fire on the mountain♪ (fiddle music) And we are rolling. Welcome back to
the Base Camp set for another episode of
Howlin’ with the Pack. I’m here with the Coyote Pack. Boy, that’s kind of
a tongue twister, with a whole lot of
‘acks at the end. All right guys,
so today’s episode is gonna be a little different. I haven’t been inside the studio in a number of weeks. We’ve been out on a number
of different productions, and life has been
incredibly exciting. Now, you may notice the
beard on my face, right? It’s getting a little
longer right now, and it is summer and I
usually keep it short during the summer. But I get a lot of
comments about my beard, so we thought
today maybe it’d be kind of funny to do a
Coyote’s beard episode. And in fact I have an
entire list of comments and I guess just statements
from the Coyote Pack about my beard. Now today is extra special
because this episode is being brought to us
by Dollar Shave Club. “Please shave your
beard, this is not hate.” I think that’s probably when
I had a really long beard this past winter when we
started the Base Camp series. “Coyote’s hair has migrated
from the top pf his head to his face.” Yes, yes it has. All the hair from my
head has definitely migrated down onto my chin. “I can’t stop staring
at the beard.” That one comes in
from KINGShaleed. KINGShahleed, yeah
well, you can stare at the beard now too. “That beard does
not work for him.” Hmmm, okay well that person
then was argued with. “NO, no, no, no that
beard is absolutely epic. Do not shave that beard.” Hmm, okay, well maybe
I’ll stick with the beard, maybe I don’t stick
with the beard. You guys will notice that
from episode to episode my beard always changes length, and that’s of course
because my beard is constantly growing. Now sometimes we do episodes
in environments like the desert where it’s very hot,
very dry, very dusty. I try to keep the beard very
short and close to my face because it actually helps
keep me a little cooler. Now when we’re in
environments like Alaska, where it’s cold, oftentimes
I will grow the beard longer. I had sort of a mountain
man look going on when we did the Alaska episodes, that’s partially because I wanted to blend in
with the wolverine. Another comment here,
“Perfect beard.” And then of course this
one from Andrea2006 says, “His beard grew back?” Well I think the only
time I actually shaved the entire beard off was when
we did the Bee Beard episode. I think you guys all remember when I covered my face in bees, and then was stung
3o times in the face, and swelled up like
a giant potato. So why all the comments
about the beard? Okay, I literally, this
list goes on and on. I won’t keep reading comments
off of the beard page, but we thought it’s
kind of interesting because the beard
has become sort of a quintessential look
for me on camera. People also always comment
on how Mario has a beard. Are Coyote and Mario brothers? No, we’re not related
in anyway whatsoever, but we both have beards. Why doesn’t Mark have a beard? I don’t know, I think Mark has such good hair on
top of his head he doesn’t feel the
need for a beard. But anyways, check this out. This showed up in the
mail the other day. The only thing I removed off it was my actually address. Oh, it says “Someday I’ll
be another cardboard box.” That’s awesome. Dollar Shave Club recycles. But this little kit
here is awesome, and they just sent it to us. I’m gonna open it
up, and it says “Wow, you bought
some great stuff!” And there is some really cool
stuff inside of here guys. Now the first thing
that I’ll pull out is their quintessential
shaver, right? So this is a heavy
bodied handle. It’s got a lot of weight to it. And they also send you a
packet of razor capsules. Now obviously if
you’re a younger kid and you’re just
starting to shave you wanna be extra careful. If you’re a dad and you
already use these, fantastic. And if you see my face today, I’ve got a real nice, clean line that all came from a
Dollar Shave Club razor. Now one of my favorite
things, where is it here? Shave Butter. No, this is not butter
that you put on toast. I tried it, it does
not taste good. But what it is perfect for
is lathering up your face, and then shaving in
that perfect design. Right now I’ve got the
quintessential look, but I guess you could
shave lightening bolts, maybe some animal tracks. Or if you’re like Mario, sometimes he designs
dinosaur shapes in his beard. Actually I made that part up, but maybe if you guys
think it’s a good idea go in the comments section below and tell us why should Mario shave dinosaur
shapes in his beard. So basically what you do
is you squirt that out. Yeah, that smells amazing. You want your face
to smell good, you take some of this
and you just lather it on in the right spots. And then you get your shave on. And now I’m covered
in Shave Butter, so I’m just gonna go ahead
and wipe that on my pants, and we’re going to move
on to the next product. The next thing they have is the Amber Lavender Body Cleanser. I bet you guys didn’t realize the Dollar Shave Club
wasn’t just about shaving, it’s also about
keeping yourself clean. Oh yeah, yeah there we go. Oh, that smells good. Just like I’m used to. Well, yeah, I’m gonna just
wipe that on my pants too. I kinda can use it as
a detergent as well. Now the next thing that’s
in here, get ready for this. This is my absolute
favorite thing that Dollar Shave Club makes. They are known as
One Wipe Charlies. If you can use your imagination, what is something
that you might wipe with a One Wipe Charlie? Well when you’re out
in the wilderness, and you need to
make a number two, this is something that fits
perfectly in any backpack. And there you have it. That is all of the
items that come inside of the Dollar
Shave Club kit. So if you guys are
interested in getting your Dollar Shave
Club kit sent to you you can start becoming a
member of Dollar Shave Club. Now to do that all you
need to do is visit DOLLARSHAVECLUB.COM/COYOTE This is a special coupon
code that’s gonna get you guys hooked up today
with your starter kit. So I’m sure you guys have
lots more questions for me in the comment section below. Maybe some of those questions
are about the beard. Maybe it’s the fact
that I still have all of this Shave
Butter on my face, which actually is great. It’s sort of a
moisturizer as well, so it works into your
skin and then you smell extra delicious at the
end of your adventure. Well, I guess after
your shower adventure because I don’t
ever really shave when I’m out there in the wild. I’m Coyote Peterson, be brave. Stay wild. We’ll see you one the
next Base Camp Adventure. All right, that’s a cut. Hey Coyote Pack,
if you want to see the ultimate beard episode
make sure to go back and watch as hundreds of bees cling
to and then sting my face as I attempt to wear
the iconic bee beard. And don’t forget, subscribe so
you can join me and the crew on our next big adventure. (howling)

How to make a wasp trap from an energy drink


Here’s a
wasp trap
that I bought spiders, a moth but no wasps Here’s a better way first you need an empty can fill 1/3 with juice slide tab so that it partially covers the opening let wasps in but keep them from flying back out set outside and wait let’s see what we’ve caught

Hunting Creepy Crawlies!!!! Pt2 – Spiders and Wasps and Lions! Oh My!!


This hunting blind has been sitting in
this spot for about two years and during this past winter my son cleared it out
of wasps nests but I can see one perched right there watching me in that
crack. You’re not going to see it because it is too dark. I actually filmed it already
and couldn’t get anything to show. So I’m gonna open this window right here. Hopefully i won’t get buzzed or stung. We’ll see what we can see. There’s a spiderweb. No spiders manning it. Not that I can see. I think I hear the red wasps buzzing
around me right now. There’s one flying around. See it right there flying around?!?
Maybe giving me a warning. I’ll probably end up heeding the warning if he does
anything more. Oh yeah!!! Oh yeah!!! They’re not happy!! See them all right there on the corner?? They’re wondering why it suddenly got a
little bit brighter in there, and what’s going on…..?? That’s about as close as I’m gonna get! If you can see you know even these….. That are Red Wasps are not aggressive or not insanely aggressive. I’m like a foot and a half away, I’ve
been here for a while. I have my hand held out with the camera….. and as long as
that’s all I’m doing, they are leaving me alone. So you don’t have to take out (Remove) every
single nest that you see. They provide some benefit as well!! Now I’ve got my arm down here too close to this, and that one is acting all nervous…. I got it closed, and they just flew off!! And YEP! They’re telling me to go! So they
have not stung me or anything yet, but they are right up on me and they’re
following me!! So, you have to be cautious but i didn’t
get stung. I’m also NOT panicking either. I think they can smell your adrenaline
or other fear hormones. I don’t have a tripod with me today but this roof right
here is too tempting to not lift up and turn over. But i need to set the phone
down. I’m likely to find some black widows underneath here, so wish me luck that I
don’t get bit when i’m flipping it up…. There was some movement and made me a little bit nervous as I was lifting it up but it was just some field mice. Look right here. They brought in all
the fine little grass there and they had some little paths and runs through
here. It’s not going to show up that well in the
camera. One or two of them went scampering away when I lifted it. Now, I don’t see any
black widows…… But we did find this lady right here! She’s a big one!! Either a garden spider or a wolf spider. Somebody might be able to identify her better based on those markings. She’s a
pretty good sized one. It looks like with some nasty fangs too. ((No, they were just mandibles.)) I don’t know if she’s going to be
aggressive about me being so close. You see her fangs? Kind of nasty looking! ((It wasn’t fangs, just spider mandibles)) There is a size comparison. My hand is up
against the metal. That’s for size comparison right there. All right, nothing other than a fire ant mound
that was up against here. I don’t see anything else. Usually barn with the woodpile
is going to be notorious for spiders!! brown recluses and black widows….Funnel web
spiders. A big one right there. You can see him…
See how long he’ll stay still!? See him back up in there?? He is an American
funnel web. It’s not really poisonous like….. what is
that?…the Australian funnel-web!? He is just hanging out! All right despite going and looking for
creepy crawlies I don’t want to get bit by a black widow or brown recluse. I gotta
be careful but I’m gonna turn over a couple pieces here and see if we can’t
spot something. I’m not seeing anything so far. Hmmmmm… I guess I got to find a better spot that
might have black widows. Along the ground here in this dirt underneath the pole
barn, you see all these craters!!! what is that??????? Well those are Ant lions!!! What is it the mayfly??? that these are the
nymphs of??? So any way, down at the bottom they make… You know, they work their way down until they make that cone shape. Then along comes an ant and falls in the cone. And with pincers he’ll just grab it! We’ll try to scoop over some dirt, and if they move around you’ll be able to see them. I’ll show you a couple. They actually remind you a little bit….. if you remember watching the old Star TREK movie: Wrath of Khan. They use these guys as their idea for the ear worm or whatever ‘its called’. That they use
against Kirk. Usually once you turn over their burrow
they’ll start moving a little bit to get back up underneath what you’ve exposed. I don’t see any movement there, So, we’ll check over here. One right there!!! The earth is moving…. Right there! I will pick him up
gently. These are antlion larvae (doodle bugs). When I was little we used to call them antlions. See they move backwards but they
have these big nasty pincers mouth parts on the front. I’m trying to
see it There, I blew off some of the dirt so
you might be able to see a little bit better Would you like to have that thing going
down in your ear ???? Look, you can see
right there it just backs up, right into the dirt and
disappears! there’s one!! apparently i
disturbed him. He’s tossing the dirt back out to make himself another cone. yep it’s that one there was another one
there Alright thanks for watching!!!! Let’s see
what else we can find! All right, there’s a mini bail of hay!!!!
It’s only been there for maybe a week at this location. But with the
rain some critters may have a gone underneath it to take cover!!! I can push it back and then we should
back up here we’ll see what’s underneath and then put it back. Yeah, I don’t see mice under there. I thought there might have been
some mice underneath. There’s the dry top….. nothing underneath?? Yeah!!! there are
some creepies here. And there you see that little spider there. Oh she disappeared There it goes weird looking little spider

MUSELIŲ RIŠIMAS | MUSĖ ŠAPALUI | Širšė


Can you imagine a chub fishing season without a wasp? From the very moment that they start flying by the river It becomes one of the best flies to use for chubs Enough talking, let’s get the materials and start tying You will need a Kamasan B830 hook Yellow foam Black chenille for the chest Brown cock for the wings Black tying thread And some black and white legs Although you can use any colour you like Attach the tying thread Cut a thin, 4-5mm wide piece of foam And another, wider one, about 8mm to 1cm wide The wide one will be used for the back And this one, to form a belly Trim one end of the wide piece slightly Secure it at the back of the hook Make sure it is locked tight Now secure the thin foam piece covering about 2/3 of the body Make turns with the foam to form the belly Cover 2/3 of the body with the foam Once secured, you get a nicely segmented body Cut off whatever remains of the foam and secure it Stretch the back over the top Secure it tightly and cut off what’s left Secure with a knot and start colouring the body You can do it at any stage of tying the fly However, there are no legs of wings in the way now Which makes it easier and more comfortable Use your creativity and recreate the way a wasp looks Do whatever you like, draw a skull on if you feel like it To symbolise the conquering of chubs Colour both the top and the bottom parts The wasp camo is ready Now for the chest, wings, and legs You’ll need a thin, dark piece of foam Attach it as you did with the yellow foam Secure the foam tightly, then attach the chenille Secure it under the foam Make a couple of turns and leave some room for the wings Pick two feathers of similar size I will use them to imitate the wings Measure the length you need It should be at about the length of the hook Put them right on top of the chenille Start with a few loose turns Pull them out slightly and move them to the sides Secure with a few more turns Cut off the butt ends of the feathers Get your rubber legs Leave them a bit longer for now Put them under the thread on both sides of the fly A few more turns of the thread A turn of chenille between the legs Make sure everything is in its place The chenille helped separate the legs Tie a knot just to hold everything in place better Now you can cut off the chenille Bend over the foam so that it presses down on the wings Secure it at the very front of the hook As always, make a few loose turns Only then tighten the thread Cut off the front end of the foam You can leave a little bit to represent a head Trim the legs Use your whip finisher and finish with a knot Check once more if you’re happy with where everything sits A drop of varnish on the knot Now the wasp is ready to sting If you want to tie a wasp like this one, the links to materials used are below As always, make sure to like, share, and subscribe to our channel See you by the river

STUNG by a GIANT HORNET!


(intense music)
(buzzing) – I’m Coyote Peterson, and I’m about to enter
the sting zone with the Japanese Giant Hornet. One, two, here we go, three. One, two, here we go, three. One, two, here we go, three. (suspenseful music) Oh searing pain! Absolute searing pain! (intense jungle music) (lion roars) There are moments
we have brought you on the Brave Wilderness
channel that the world will never forget. (grunts) Oh it’s stuck in my arm,
it’s stuck in my arm. (yelling and grunting) Then there are the moments that we know the
world is waiting for. I’m Coyote Peterson, and I’m about to
enter the sting zone with the executioner
wasp, here we go. But before we get there, first, I must face one
more horrific sting. Ah!
(grunts) The Tottori Prefecture is one of the most remote
stretches of wildnerness in all of Japan. And mysteriously hidden deep within it fog
covered mountains, a world of giants stalk
this ancient landscape. For days we searched in
every place possible. Yet much to our chagrin, it seemed as an encounter with
Japan’s most notorious insect would allude us. Then in our second to
last day in country, when it seemed as if
all hope was lost, the very encounter I
had been searching for presented itself in the
form of a giant hornet. (gasps) Hornet, hornet, hornet,
hornet, hornet, hornet, right there, right
there, right there, right on the edge of that weed, look at that, it’s huge, right there, right
there, right there. (suspenseful music) Got it, hornet! Hornet, giant hornet 100%. – [Cameraman] You caught one? – [Coyote] Yes, yes, yes,
yes, yes, hold on a second. Yes, right there, right
there, right there. – [Cameraman] Dude you got it. – Got it, hold on I’m
gonna put this Go-Pro down. – [Cameraman] Wow
that is a big hornet! – Where is it, where
is it, hold on. – [Cameraman] It’s right
here, it’s right here. – Right there, right
there, right there. Let me trap it up against
the front of the net. – [Cameraman 2] Where is it? – It’s tangled up
within all these plants. – [Cameraman]
Mario, look at that. – [Cameraman 2]
Where, where, where? – [Coyote] Look, look, look, it’s biting right
through the net. – [Cameraman 2] You
can barely see it. – Here let’s do this, I
gotta get it in the capsule. – [Cameraman 2] Let’s
get it in the capsule. – [Coyote] Hold on
a second, here, uh. – [Cameraman 2]
Do you need help? – Hold the end of that,
hold the end of that. Ah!
(mischievous laughter) Yeah you guys will be
able to see a lot better if I get it into here,
hold on a second. I don’t wanna get
stung through the net. Okay, opp. (suspenseful music) I almost got it. – [Cameraman] You’re
sure it’s a giant. – I’m 100% certain
dude, it’s huge, there’s no way this
is anything else. Look at it, it’s
biting onto the net. Probably chew right
through there if it could. – [Cameraman] Hasn’t stung yet. – Got it, got it, got
it, got it, got it. – [Cameraman 2] Let’s
take a look at it. – Look at that, that is it, yep. – [Cameraman] You got one! Man! – How about that right? Oh my goodness, look
at how big it is, my hand is shaking. – [Cameraman] How’d you find it? – It was just on top of
the plants, I saw it, it was about ready to
take off and I was like, (gasps) I don’t know if I got
the shot on the Go-Pro, just dropped it into the dirt, I just had to make
sure that I got it. I swiped down right on
top of those plants, got the plants, and got the
hornet at the same time. It is huge. Wow. I guess that’s why they
call it the giant hornet. Man, okay, well, we’re
starting to lose light, but we definitely still
have time to get the scene. Let’s hike back up this
way, find a flat spot. Yes! We have got the
Japanese giant hornet! Man! Ho yeah! (suspenseful music) There it is, the
Japanese giant hornet. And I would say the giant
is an understatement. Not since the tarantula hawk have we encountered a
more intimidating insect. Look at that beast. From its head to its thorax, down its legs, which end
in grappling hooked feet, and then of course, that
enormous pulsating abdomen. Everything about
this creature screams run in the other direction. Yet here we are, on the door
step of the executioner wasp. And what we’re gonna
find out today, is just how painful the sting
of this hornet really is. Now on the insect sting
pain index it only ranks as a two, can you believe that? On a scale of one to
four, this is only a two. Maybe its bark is
bigger than its bite. Or in this case I
should say its sting. Today, I’m going to be stung by the largest
hornet in the world. Alright, what we’re gonna do now is get a couple of
really cool B-roll shots, I’m gonna walk around,
address the Coyote Pack, and then, we’re gonna
enter the sting zone. (deep exhale) I am nervous. The Japanese giant hornet
is considered to be one of the largest stinging
insects in the world. This nightmarish creature is armed with a 6.25
millimeter stinger and it injects a venom
known as mandaratoxin in a high dosage that
can destroy tissue and attack the nervous
system of its victim. And while a single sting
is not likely to be deadly, over 30 people die
every year in Japan from taking multiple stings. (grunts) In most cases, these
deaths come as a result of anaphylactic shock. But no matter how
you break it down, this sting is
incredibly dangerous. (deep breath) That is a big hornet. That is a huge hornet. The biggest hornet on
the face of the planet. And I have a feeling
that the sting is going to be intense. Now it’s rumored that the sting
of this insect can kill you. Guys, a single sting
is not going to kill me unless I go into
anaphylactic shock. Now if you were to be
swarmed by 30 or 40 bees, and be stung repetitively, yes, there is a good chance
that you will die. Now I’ve also heard that
the venom is going to cook a hole in my arm. (deep breath) Not exactly looking
forward to that, but, it all depends on how my
body reacts to the venom. Everybody reacts differently, you guys have to remember that. So, I’m gonna go
through with this. I know a lot of you
are probably running to the comments section
right now saying Coyote you don’t
have to do this, you don’t have to do this, I do have to do this. We have climbed the
insect sting pain index, and this is the only
one guys, the only one that I think we just have to
find out how bad that sting is. It’s so big, it’s such
a dominant character throughout all of
Japanese culture, and certainly when it comes to
the insect sting pain index, I don’t think that we can
leave this stone unturned. So if you guys are ready,
I think the crew is ready. It is time to enter
the sting zone with the Japanese giant hornet. (deep breath) Here we go. (heavy breathing) Warning, never attempt to
recreate the following scene as a sting from the giant
hornet has the potential to be lethal. Alright guys, this is it, the moment that you
all showed up for. Now before we go
through with the sting, first let’s talk a little
bit about the safety. We do have an
epinephrine pen with us. Now a single sting from this
hornet should not kill me. However, like most stings, you can go into
anaphylactic shock. It just depends how your
body reacts to the venom. I should be just fine. I will experience
some pain, discomfort, potentially some pretty
extreme swelling, but I shouldn’t die
from a single sting. I do have my etymology
forceps with me, what we’re gonna do is get
the insect into the net and then I’m gonna
get it under control. Same way we’ve done all the
sting videos in the past, are you guys ready? – Sounds good, are
you ready to do this? – [Coyote] Here we go. – Alright. – Alright, net coming up. This is probably one
of the most risky bits, we do not want to
lose the hornet, and I do not want to
get stung too early. Okay I’m gonna
gently stand up here, put the basin of the capsule
at the bottom of the net, alright, and hornet is
going live inside the net. Let me get the platform out. Here we go, platform
is out of the net. And, come on guy, out you go. And, come on guy, out you go. Alright, hornet is out of
the capsule, there we go. (sighs) Okay, so I’m gonna
keep the capsule close, you guys know the
goal is to always get the capsule back
on top of the insect before it flies away, place that there
for just a second, and now it gets intense. I have to figure out the best
way to pick up this giant. I want to grab right onto
the back of its thorax behind the wings so
I have full control. Alright, you guys
got a good shot? Alright, I’m gonna slightly
have to maneuver myself just a little bit here. Ooo, it is not happening,
this is one angry hornet. Hold on, hold on, got it. (suspenseful music) Oh it’s turning,
hold on a second. (deep sigh) My hand is shaking. (grunts) Control your nerves Coyote,
control your nerves. My heart is racing a
million miles a second and I can’t keep my hand still, I’ll have grab onto
the insect, hold on. Ah, the hornet is actually
biting onto the forceps. (suspenseful music) Okay, I’ve got it, I’ve
got it, perfect hold, that’s what we want. (sighs) Wow, alright, everyone just
take a moment to soak this in, that is an enormous hornet. Look at its abdomen pulsating. You look at the mandibles,
those are used for chomping. I think I may also take a bite
during this video as well, which I’m kind of afraid of, and if you zoom in on the legs, you can see that they
have these little hooks, they almost look
like grappling hooks, and one thing that
also scares me there is the chance it’s
gonna latch onto my arm, and sting more than once. I can’t stop my
hand from shaking. I haven’t been this nervous
since the tarantula hawk. – [Cameraman] Sure
you wanna do this? – Yeah, there’s no
turning back now. Alright, you guys ready? – [Cameraman] Ready if you are. – I’m Coyote Peterson,
and I’m about to enter the sting zone with
Japanese giant hornet. (suspenseful music) One, two, here we go, three. One, two, here we go, three. One, two, here we go, three. (suspenseful music) (loud yell) Oh, the stinger’s
stuck in my arm. (loud grunt) (painful noises) – [Cameraman] How bad is it? – Oh man, wave of
dizziness really quick. (loud yelling) Oh, searing pain,
absolute searing pain. There’s where the stinger
went in right there, did you guys see how
slow the sting was? – I see blood. (painful yelling) Oh my gosh. (painful yelling and grunting) Oh my gosh. – [Cameraman] I know
it’s tough to describe, but you gotta
describe it for us. – Okay, okay, okay, okay. My hand is completely seized
up and locked in place. This is like the tarantula hawk, look at the swelling that’s
beginning to form on my arm, forearm is incredibly total, only about 45
seconds have gone by. – [Cameraman] Careful
not to go over this cliff edge by the way. Let’s move over there. – Back up, back up,
back up, back up. (painful yelling) – [Cameraman] You gotta tell
us if you’re in trouble. Are you gonna be okay? – When the stinger
went into my arm, I had this like wave, like a wave came over me
and I got super dizzy, almost didn’t feel
what was happening, and then the pain just
was like immediate, immediately searing. (slow motion yell) (grunting) – [Cameraman] Look at your
arm, oh my gosh, look at that, look at that. Wow, you are
swelling like crazy. He’s swelling up bad. (loud grunt) Hang on a second, let’s put a circle around
where the swelling’s at to see the progression of it. This is the outer, and then that is the immediate
right there. (loud grunting) – Oh man, not a two, far
surpasses the tarantula hawk. Far surpasses the
tarantula hawk. (grunting) Here, here, here, look at this, if I turn my arm sideways, look at the welt on my. (grunting) Okay, can’t touch near it, sharp shooting pain
if I touch near it. – [Cameraman] Wow. – Oh my gosh. – I [Cameraman] I can
see that your wrist is starting to swell, do you
wanna take your watch off? Need help? – I got it, I got it, I got it. Ah. (loud grunting) No relief yet. It’s just a matter of
harnessing the pain, controlling the level of pain, and, rolling around
on the ground and screaming at this point really isn’t doing me any good. Alright, let’s cut
cameras and come back in about five minutes. Let me get a drink of water. (suspenseful music) – [Cameraman] Alright man, well,
I can definitely see that– – [Coyote] Don’t touch it. – [Cameraman] I’m not,
I’m not gonna touch it. I just wanna show
everyone at home, the swelling has
completely gone outside of these initial marks, I mean, and I don’t think you’re
out of the woods yet, I think that’s gonna
swell a whole lot worse. Yeah, we are only 20
minutes in a this point. 20 minutes since that stinger went deep into my forearm. You can see the discoloration
in my skin there, the massive goose
egg that has formed, the venom has worked
its way up my arm. – [Cameraman] Can
you show us the lump, can you hold you arm up at all? Oh my goodness. Wow. – I’m sure you guys
wanna know how this feels as compared to some of
the other tops insects on the sting index. It blows the cow killer out
of the water, no comparison. It definitely trumps
the tarantula hawk. And we’re talking blood ant, I would definitely say that
at this point it is on par and in just one month, the episode you have
all been waiting for, the sting of the
executioner wasp will determine who the true
kind of sting really is. We’re gonna monitor this
sting for the next 24 hours, and see what happens, I can promise you this much, I’ve got a world of pain ahead
of me for the next few hours. Alright, let’s get an outro and get back down to
civilization, you ready? I’m Coyote Peterson, be brave, (sighs)
stay wild, we’ll see you on
the next adventure. Oh that was a bad one. (suspenseful music) The hours following
my brutal sting we’re some of the most
painful I have ever faced and my arm continued
swelling to nearly double its normal size. The trauma that my
mind and body endured, today seemed like a blur, yet when we look back, there is a strange
similarity to the scenario I faced with a bullet ant. Both insect’s stingers became lodged in my arm, and as a result they put me
with a higher dosage of venom than I had originally
intended to take. When I compare the
stings side by side, I am completely
honest when I say that the Japanese giant hornet is an overall more intimidating and overall more painful
sting than the bullet ant. Absolute searing pain. (grunting) – [Cameraman] You alright man? – Yep. There’s no question about it, through my personal experience, the Japanese giant
hornet ranks as a four on the insect sting pain index, and in this very moment, I consider it to be the most
painful sting in the world. But will it be able to
hold onto its prized title as the king of sting? Stay tuned, we all know,
what’s coming next. Hey Coyote Pack, are you excited for the
conclusion to my climb up the insect sting pain index? If so, learn more
about these thrilling and painful adventures
in my new book The King of Sting, it swarms into
bookstores November 27th, but you can preorder
your copy today. Look for the link in
the description below. And don’t forget, subscribe! Then click the notification bell so you can join me and the crew
on the next wild adventure. I’ve never seen this
species before guys, so we are actually going to
take it back to base camp, we’re gonna have
to look this up. (animal calls)

I Got Stung 50 Times By Bees & I’m Allergic – Story


Bees. Flying insects. Members of complex social colonies centered
around a queen. Extremely important to pollination. There are over 16,000 known species of bees. One of the species, the western or European
honey bee, makes honey and beeswax. Unfortunately honey bees are my personal life
long nemesis. I’m part of the just over 3% of American
adults who are allergic to bees. Recently, I got stung and this is what happened. Actually this is the second time in my life
I’ve been stung. When I was young, I messed with a beehive
and got stung by several bees–yeah, I was kind of a dumb kid. Researchers have determined that many people
experience cumulative bee sting sensitivity. Meaning that for many people the more times
they are stung, the stronger their body’s reaction. Death via bee sting is possible, mostly on
a second or later occurrence of being stung, but fairly rare. In the US between 2000-2017, the largest number
of fatalities from hornet, wasp, and bee stings occurred in 2017 with a high of 89 deaths. So even if you originally weren’t allergic
to bee stings, you can become allergic to bee venom. That’s right, venom. When a bee stings you, it’s actually injecting
you with a toxin. Honey bee venom is made up of toxic proteins
and peptides, the major component being a protein called melittin. It also contains 50 other identified compounds
including hyaluronidase, acid phosphatase and histamine. A number of these components have significant
toxic effects on many different animals. The complex nature of venom may be due to
the wide variety of predators which might attack a bee colony. Different components of the venom seem to
be vital in repelling different species of attackers. Honey bee venom is cytotoxic and hemotoxic
meaning that it destroys cells, red blood cells in particular; large doses of venom
can disrupt blood clotting. Whether you’re allergic to bee venom or
not, when stung, chances are you’ll feel a temporary burning pain during the sting. Most people develop a local reaction, usually
swelling, soreness and redness around the sting site that will slowly dissipate within
a few hours to the next several days. Even if you’re not allergic, being stung
multiple times in a short time period can cause nausea, dizziness and even seizures
due to the quantity of venom injected. Being stung on a more sensitive part of the
body, such as the face, or neck can produce a heightened immune response rather than getting
stung on the arms and legs. While bees, yellow jackets, bumblebees and
hornets all sting, their venom is not the same. Bee stings tend to be acidic, whereas wasp
stings are alkaline, so your body’s reaction to a bee sting may be very different from
that of a wasp sting. It’s possible to be severely allergic to
the venom from a bee or even a particular species of bee and only be mildly allergic
or have just a normal local reaction to a sting from another species of bee or wasp. Adult honeybees come in 3 varieties: a queen,
drone and a worker. All worker bees are female, though they lack
reproductive capabilities. They gather pollen, feed larvae, and maintain
and defend the hive, while queens are responsible for producing new bees. The job of drones or male bees is to mate
with the queen. Only females bees are capable of stinging,
though queen bees never sting in defense of the colony. Instead, young queens will sting and fight
to the death against rival queens to ascend to rule the colony. Technically, honey bees are capable of stinging
multiple times like other winged stinging insects such as hornets. However, the honey bee’s stinger is barbed. When the victim’s skin is thick, such as
a mammal’s, the barbed stinger wedges in the victim’s skin while attached to the venom
sac which tears loose from the bee’s abdomen and leads to its death in minutes. Honey bee stings release pheromones that attract
other nearby bees to come and attack to protect the hive. The pheromones actually smell similar to bananas. For safety, researchers have suggested that
beekeepers not eat the fruit before working because the beekeepers’ banana scented breath
can rile up bees. Today I walked outside, checked the mail and
bam! some random bee let me have it in the arm. Upon penetration of the stinger in my skin,
the bee’s smooth muscle surrounding the venom sac automatically contracted, thus further
embedding the stinger. Simultaneously the bee squeezed the venom
sac injecting its contents deeper into my arm tissue due to the burrowing of the stinger. 90% of a bee’s venom is injected into the
victim during the first 20 seconds after the stinger makes contact with the victim’s
skin. Immediately, the sting site on my arm turned
red and began to swell. I removed the stinger by pinching it out with
my finger tips. I quickly began to experience immunologic
anaphylaxis or to have an acute, multiorgan system reaction caused by the release of chemical
mediators from my white blood cells to something my body determined to be an allergen agent. Externally, I began to sweat, my pulse weakened
and I got dizzy. My mouth began to itch and my chest grew tight. My throat passage swelled, becoming narrow
and making me wheeze. Internally, the bee venom interacted with
my B cells which are responsible for creating the antibodies of my immune system. Antibodies that are created in response to
an allergen, are known as immunoglobulin E or IgE. To counter the allergen, the IgE attaches
itself to mast cells. Mast cells then release immune molecules known
as cytokines. Cytokines are primarily used for cellular
communication. The cytokines communicate with other white
blood cells, recruiting them to come help combat the allergen. Those white blood cells repeat the activation
and recruitment of more white blood cells. The cycle repeats over and over. Meanwhile the activation of the mast and immune
cells has caused the release of histamine which widens my blood vessels. When blood vessels are wider, the white blood
cells can move quickly to the site of the allergy invasion. Throughout my entire body, blood vessels widen
causing a drop in blood pressure. As a result, my circulatory system began to
have trouble distributing oxygen. Also histamine causes my blood vessels to
leak, which leads to swelling throughout my body. Especially dangerous, the release of histamine
also causes bronchospasms or the main passages to my lungs to randomly, involuntary contract,
making it difficult to breathe. At the same time, the swelling in my throat
narrowed my air passages, making for a life threatening combination. So basically, the white blood cells in my
body sensed an intruder. They overreacted and call their homeboys to
defend against the invader, their homeboys called even more homeboys, on and on, thereby
accidentally disrupting my other vital body functions during the process. I immediately injected myself in the outer
thigh with a shot of epinephrine or adrenaline which constricts blood vessels, counteracting
the actions of the histamine. Epinephrine also causes bronchodilation, or
opens up the airways, making it easier to breath. The outer thigh is the best site for injection
because it’s one of the body’s biggest muscles with a large blood supply. Administration of an adrenaline shot into
the muscle provides a faster dissipation and absorption of the medication. Especially the outer thigh is optimal, because
the skin tends to be thinner there and there’s less fat on the muscle. Along with the shot, I also took an oral dosage
of diphenhydramine which is an antihistamine that neutralizes and reduces the effects of
histamine in the body. Each allergic person experiences anaphylaxis
differently, the symptoms are wide ranging from vomiting, to hives, to confusion. Anaphylaxis most commonly affects the skin,
respiratory, cardiovascular, and gastrointestinal systems. The severity of the response can be affected
by the quantity and concentration of the injected bee venom. Although anyone can have an allergy, people
with asthma and eczema tend to be at an increased risk for anaphylaxis. A friend drove me to an emergency room where
I was given an IV to help restore my circulatory system. I was also monitored for the next several
hours in cause of a protracted, recurring or biphasic anaphylactic reaction. Two days later I was completely back to normal,
minus a sore chest from wheezing and some swelling at the sting site. It’s amazing how a small incident such as
bee sting can set off a life threatening situation. My doctor suggested that I do venom immunotherapy
in case of future stings. Venom immunotherapy or allergy shots usually
contain purified venom. The first few shots contain very small amounts
of venom. The amount is gradually increased until the
patient can tolerate the amount of venom in two or more stings without having the symptoms
of an allergic reaction. However, venom immunotherapy doesn’t work
for everyone. Considering all the trauma I went through,
I can’t be mad at bees. Bees are vital for a healthy environment,
produce delicious honey and help grow our crops. Do you have an allergy? What are you allergic to? Let us know in the comments! Also, be sure to check out our other video
Most Painful Insect Bite A Human Can Experience – Bullet Ants! Thanks for watching, and, as always, don’t
forget to like, share, and subscribe. See you next time!

Honey Bees at the Mercy of Yellow Jacket Wasps In Cold Weather Dry Sugar Feeding

Honey Bees at the Mercy of Yellow Jacket Wasps In Cold Weather Dry Sugar Feeding


okay so what you’ve just been watching
is of course a time-lapse sequence that shows the honey bees and wasps eating
dry regular sugar but the interesting thing is that what happens while they’re
trying to eat sugar first of all it’s only 39 or 40 degrees at the beginning
of that sequence and that’s what we’re watching right here that’s also why we
have the conspicuous absence of the honey bee the wasps can’t get out and
fly early they fly in the cold and even though this sugar here on this feeder is
spread out they all pile in in a tight cluster and they chew away at the
granules of sugar together and that’s interesting to me because I expected
well it would just spread out and maybe gather it I am interested in seeing how
they metabolize dry sugar but they chew it and they chew it together they push
their faces together and they grab at one another’s mouths which is very
interesting also so the honey bees fly out later when it starts to warm up
generally the honey bees are airborne at 50 degrees if the sun’s really out on
the landing boards and they heat up they’ll fly out a little sooner but
often they can’t handle it so here we have Yellowjackets and some other paper
wasp species and they’re all chewing away at granulated sugar now if you keep
watching you’re gonna see a behavior that’s very interesting because nearby
there are bees that have been on these feeders overnight and they just sit
tight and wait to warm up in place now that puts a honey bee in jeopardy when
they’re out clinging to plants or when they’re sitting in this case on bricks
that I used to weight down drinkers the wasps can get around and
completely take advantage of honeybees that are for all practical purposes
defenseless until they warm up and they get airborne so we keep watching and
I’ll show you what I’m talking about now I’m sure somebody watching is gonna
be familiar with the different species of wasps what we’re looking at here and
I’m just guessing that the one at the seven o’clock position there is a queen
she’s much larger than any of the others but if you know the difference please
chime in and let us know I’d appreciate it now as you watch that first two-minute
sequence you saw that this group of Yellowjackets did sweep completely
across but their numbers increase and you also notice of the time lapse
sequence that the regular honeybees showed up and that really changed things
and sped up the consumption of the granulated sugar notice also that even
though there are different species of wasps here they are not fighting one
another they are just trying to get the same food now here’s an example of a
honey bee that I was explaining about earlier look at the one on the left side
there that’s head down they’ll often cling to a print plant or they’ll sit on
bricks as they are in this case and they’re unable to move because it hasn’t
warmed up enough remember it’s 39 or 40 degrees the Sun is not warming the
surface that they’re sitting on so the wasps that are in the vicinity can do
anything they want to honeybee and if you look at these bees right here I
initially thought when I watched this wasp approach oh well he’ll just attack
this maybe and possibly even dispatch it and take the food back so they can feed
grubs but that’s not what’s going on at all and with these bumble bees here
again they’re getting a slow start they’ve been here overnight and they
can’t fly yet either and we’re back to that honeybee look
what’s going on if you weren’t paying close attention it would look like this
wasp is chewing at the bee but it’s not this honey bee was at the drinkers which
are sugar water and it has residual sugar syrup dried on its body and this
wasp came along and late for the sugar of the bee including the wings the eyes
the antennae and everything else and I know that’s a nightmare for this honey
bee that’s not warmed up and able to defend itself but it just had to sit
there and allow the wasp to work it over and clean off all of that sweet residue
here’s another one getting the same treatment notice to the size of the wasp
it’s every bit as large as this female worker honey bee and it is just licking
away on every part of the bee and didn’t do anything to ensure the bee this was a
remarkable behavior because for the distance you would assume that the wasps
are attacking and harming honey bees but they really aren’t it’s just working its
way around and collecting residue of sugar syrup and this 4-v sits here and
just has to take it because it cannot it’s kind of like sleep paralysis that’s
sitting there and the wasp comes up and does whatever it wants so that honey bee
is really at the mercy of the wasp and the wasp is capable of flying and moving
around and much colder temperatures than the being so this was a surprise if you watch also watch the wasthe
antennas it touches and Pat song the honeybee lots of unexpected behavior
here they noticed too that the Sun is picking
up a little and that will begin to warn the bees we can start to move around and
it definitely would not put up with this wasp
if it were warned and ready to fly and of course I’m not gonna just leave
this piece hitting here you’ll find that if you bring some 50/50 sugar water
along and as these dormant bees are waking up in the morning if you feed
them sugar water that carbohydrate will kick them right in the gear and this is the sugar water that I put
it down for them and the honeybees first all weighed out and started ringing
right away and I’ll just right in the middle of the mix here the yellowjacket
is right in with the honeybees and so long as their resources present they are
not attacking one another they’re simply sharing sugar water and notice how frenzied their behavior
becomes once that resources gone and there is going up with the circles in
this break so we had a little worth of them you can send them acrylics of sugar
water even on the bodies here and on that wall a static space now why is it
that wasps are able to fly in cold temperatures well the honey bees have to
wait to warm up and the way honey bees warm up is they vibrate their flight
muscles much like humans do when they shiver and that burns calories and
generates heat through their thorax so that they can fly but wasps for some
reason why no matter what the weather is doing
and even in the rain I hope you found this observation interesting I’m glad
that you watch my video and I hope you’ll watch future videos as well thank
you so much

How To Get Rid Of Wasp Nest – Use A Hornet Stick


I’m gonna climb out the window hey welcome back to another axe family
video hope you having an awesome day hope you have a smile on your face
because today is a beautiful beautiful day we’ve been hanging out here at
Taylor’s parents house getting some rest working on a few different things and
Taylor’s dad said that I could help him with something and he said that there
are these little wasp nests that have been showing up under the eve of their
roof I’m not sure if you can see up there but there’s some of their little
ones and then around on this corner there some more so I’m gonna see if I
can get them down it’s pretty high up there okay so this is the longest pole that
they have so we’re gonna have to make it longer somehow okay still not tall enough we got the
ladder and the extendo polar we need to be longer okay check that out now we have a super
long pole you might not even need the ladder let’s see if it reaches so same with the front there’s some
washing this right up there I barely can’t reach them with the pull
and so we’ll get the ladder and see if we can get them down okay so I was able to get that Eve right
there but there’s still some more up on those Peaks and because of the angle I’m
gonna have to use a different technique I’m gonna climb out the window it’s a really big one right up there well I haven’t gotten stung yet but
those bees flying around all over the place now you there there’s some wasps that sign up
there I kind of hurt my neck looking up like
that for so long the PVC pipe was like bending so much you know it’s not very
stable I was able to knock him down this just in breaking news hex family has
launched some doom merch you better check the link down below no but
seriously the other day I was thinking you know
how I say hats off to you at the end of the videos I put my hat on there and it
just goes black and you’re like what the heck yeah I thought it’d be cool to make
like a shirt or eventually I want to make a hat like a nice hat that is like
the hats off to you half that you guys could actually buy and that would
support our channel and so I was looking into like maybe a shirt that had like a
picture of me like holding my hat up like that and I thought that would be
cool um and so I was looking into like what it would cost to get like a cartoon
character made of like me go like that and I looked into it and it wasn’t
terribly expensive but I liked everything I was like I wonder if I
could do it and so yesterday I just sat down with with Photoshop and I came up
with this image so I basically built a cartoon of myself which is kind of weird
to do but cartooning myself you know hold them I have a hat off you know it’s
the hats off to you and so I was able to get that image put on to some shirts and
sweatshirts and tank tops and there are some hats in there but they only come in
white so it’s not ideal but if you’re like me I really want to have them their
hats in there you can get so the link is down below for our merch new merch and
it’s gonna be awesome I really like it so if you’re wearing one of the hats off
to you shirts or something that’s just kind of saying hey you know I watched to
the end of the videos I support acts family I’m part of the acts family
so thank you for supporting us and we would love it if you go check out the
merch and buy a shirt or two then the other thing if you can’t afford to buy
any merch right now but you want to support our channel then tell your
friends about our channel and it’ll help it grow that way if you do a Facebook
post where you share one of our videos or share our channel or something and
just say something about what you enjoy about the videos and everything I would
appreciate that so much president all your friends and then it helps our
channel grow so thank you so much let’s get back to the show well that about
wraps it up we got all the the bees nest down all the wasps nests and so that was
a fun little project if you’re new to the channel hit the subscribe button
down below my wife and I are traveling full-time right now and we’re visiting
friends and family and just kind of jumping into whatever they got going on
trying to help them out with different things around their property or their
life or their business etc and so we’re gonna be here for a couple more days and
then we’re going to meet up with some really cool people it’s gonna be really
exciting so stick around hit that thumbs up button down below leave me a comment
and we’ll see you later hats off to you you