A bee sting is an unpleasant, but potentially fatal condition that can affect people from the moment of the sting.
In fact, there are no known medical treatments for bee stings, and most people recover completely within 24 hours.
But some people experience long-term effects, including a heightened immune system, decreased appetite, and other problems.
And the symptoms that occur can be debilitating, including fatigue, headaches, and joint pain.
This article looks at a common bee sting and what you can do to prevent it.
The American Beekeepers Association (ABA) is a trade association of beekeepers and other beekeepers, and it is composed of members who are certified by the National Association of Beekeepers.
There are about 6,000 beekeepers in the U.S. Currently, there is no vaccine or treatment for bee sting, but some people are trying to develop a treatment.
In this article, we’ll examine the effects of a bee sting on people.
What Are The Symptoms?
A bee stinging is an irritation or pain that occurs in the area of the bee’s abdomen and may include redness, swelling, swelling and itching.
In the U: The sting usually occurs when a bee touches the abdomen of an infected animal or when an insect is bitten.
Bumblebees can be stung by a bee, or other insects, and are typically the most common beestings that people experience.
The pain typically goes away on its own within a few hours.
A sting may also feel like a sharp sting, which is not always a sign of an acute bee sting.
It may feel like the bee is digging in your skin, or as if it’s poking through the skin, making a hole.
Ingesting honey can make the sting worse, and sometimes even cause you to vomit, which can cause dehydration and electrolyte imbalance.
This type of sting may only happen if you are very close to an infected bee, and is usually mild and painless.
In contrast, if you have a stinger, the pain may be much more severe and lasts for hours, or even days.
Symptoms may also include a rash around your mouth, face, legs, hands, and feet, as well as itching and redness in your eyes, nose, or mouth.
Your skin may feel dry and painful, and you may be very sensitive to light.
You may also have severe swelling in the abdomen or legs.
You can also develop a painful rash or a rash on your head, neck, hands or feet.
The stinger may also cause you pain when it goes away, as it usually does within 24 to 48 hours.
Sometimes, the stinger is accompanied by swelling in your throat and throat irritation.
You will feel a burning sensation in your face and lips, and may feel a pain in your chest.
Your breath may be shallow or very heavy, and your skin may turn a pale, purple or gray color.
Other symptoms of a sting include: Difficulty breathing, especially if you cough up blood,