Report A Bee Kill

Providing advocacy, guidance and tools for beekeepers to defend their bees from

the detrimental effects of pesticides.


Pollinator Stewardship Council would like to help 

Have you experienced a sudden bee kill? Help us help you, and other beekeepers as we work together to defend bees, and collect information to raise awareness of the struggles in the beekeeping industry.

Communication is key to understanding and solving bee kills. Bee kills should also be reported to your State Apiarist as well. Per the Federal Insecticide, Fungicide, and Rodenticide Act (FIFRA) states do not have to report bee kills to the federal EPA. We will report this bee kill to the federal EPA for you (with your permission).

 Fill out the email form below or call us directly to report a bee kill 832-727-9492

Directions: Beekeeper, please complete this online contact form which will be sent to Pollinator Stewardship Council. Only Pollinator Stewardship Council will have access to the information you provide. We will contact you for additional information. Your privacy will be maintained; your information will be compiled with other data submitted to Pollinator Stewardship Council relating to bee kills, but exclude personal information. Statistics collected from submitted bee kill reports may be posted on this website or used in presentations, again maintaining the privacy of each individual beekeeper.

Send us an email below:

Your Name (required)

Your mailing address (required)

Your City (required)

Your State (required)

Your Zip Code (required)

Your Phone number (required)

Your Email (required)

Date bee kill happened (required)

State where bee kill happened (required)

Best time to call you (required)

May we share your contact info. with EPA and your State bee kill investigator (required)

May we forward this report to EPA (required)

May we forward this report to your State bee kill investigator (required)

Your Message


Symptoms of a pesticide related bee poisoning





Jerky and erratic behavior of workers

Regurgitation—dying bees may form a wet and sticky mass.

Bees appear darker due to a loss of hairs

Loss of adult foragers, presence of only young bees

Large numbers of dying and dead honey bees in front of hives, on the bottom board, and on top bars.

Dying larvae

Dry and dead larvae

Sudden and aggressive behavior in the colony

Protecting Honey bees from pesticides: Purdue extension LIST OF BEE TOXIC PESTICIDES


You can file your bee kill directly to federal EPA at this link