In the past few weeks, scientists have reported that honey bees are transmitting a virus from one of their own, and it has spread to humans.
This virus is the first known instance of an individual bee carrying the same virus as a human.
The new research also found that the honey bee is the one responsible for spreading the disease to humans, because the virus had already infected other honey bee colonies.
Honey bees have been in the news lately for spreading a virus to people in Europe.
But in an article published in Science, researchers at UC Davis and elsewhere have suggested that this new strain may also be a direct result of an interaction between the two species.
This new strain was found in the California-based colonies of the honeybee Varroa destructor, which infects humans by eating their pollen.
The honeybee, which has been around for roughly 80 million years, is a member of the order, or genus, Apis mellifera, and has a long history of interacting with humans.
For example, the virus first emerged in Europe in the mid-19th century.
As the honey bees moved north, so did the virus, according to a study published in the journal Science earlier this month.
The virus has not been linked to any major pandemic in humans, and scientists say the findings provide evidence that the virus could be spreading to humans in the U.S. as well.
As a result, it has prompted concern among scientists, who have called for the United States to put the virus under control.
The scientists who found the virus say the virus is spread by a type of pollen that honeybees feed on.
This pollen is produced by pollinators that also feed on the honeybees.
Because honey bees have a complex relationship with pollinators, the scientists say it is possible that the pollen could be a new vector for the virus.
Scientists have previously found that one of the virus’ main causes of death in humans is a coronavirus.
Scientists at the University of California, Davis, and at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology also say that a person infected with the new strain could be exposed to the virus even if they do not have a known history of infection.
The researchers say the new virus was found after bees were infected by Varroan mites, which are closely related to the Varroas.
Varroans, which can infect humans through the nose or mouth, are typically found in warm, humid environments.
They can also be found in California.
But, the researchers say, Varroana mites can only infect humans in conditions where the mites are present.
They also note that the Varrosa mites have been found in North America and Europe.
Although scientists have been studying honey bees for more than a decade, this is the most extensive analysis to date of Varroona infection.
They have already found evidence that there is a relationship between the Varroid virus and other viruses, including dengue fever and chikungunya.
In addition to the new honeybee strain, scientists say that they are also testing for other new viruses that are found in honey bees and other pollinators.
For instance, they say, the bees might be infected by a new virus that infects a new species of fungus that is found in other pollinator species.
Researchers have found that certain species of fungi, including those from the honeyvine family, also infect the bees.
These new viruses have not been identified, but they could pose a threat to honeybees, because they could spread quickly and cause severe damage.
Honey bee colonies are also a source of genetic material that is passed from individual bees to their offspring.
Scientists are working on ways to isolate the genes that are responsible for the spread of the Varrodectus strain.
So far, scientists are not sure how many honeybees are involved in the spread.
But they are confident that the strain is present in the colonies.
It could be transmitted through the colony or the bees, and the virus may be spreading through a combination of factors, said Jennifer H. Brown, an assistant professor of ecology at UC Berkeley and the lead author of the study.
Brown and her colleagues have found evidence of Varroid infections in California bee colonies as well as in other places around the country.
“This is the kind of virus that we’ve never seen before, and we’re looking at it right now,” Brown said.
“If it spreads and is spread, we’ll know that it’s a threat.”
Brown said she is optimistic about the future.
“We know that the varroa-control programs we have now are working,” she said.
Brown said the study shows that the bee population is already at risk, and she is hopeful that more research will be done to see if the virus can be stopped before it spreads to humans and to other species.
The next step for scientists is to find out if the honey-bee virus is contagious to humans before it can infect other bee