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    Mason Bees

    Although not as well-known as the popular honey bee, mason bees are important pollinators. They are a native bee that can be found throughout most of the U.S. Usually smaller than a honeybee, they get their name from their habit of nest-building. They seal off the cells where they lay their eggs by applying mud like mortar. Our selection of mason bee houses makes it easy for them to make that nest.
  • Mason Bee House
    More Details Boost your garden's productivity by providing a happy home for peaceful, non-stinging Mason bees. Slightly smaller than honeybees, mason bees are incredible pollinators. Each one visits as many as 1000 blooms per day — 20 times as many as a honeybee! Hang this natural bamboo house against a tree or wall where it will get morning sun and attract mason bees. Female bees fill the bamboo tubes with their eggs, and nectar and pollen for ...
  • Wooden Insect Hotel with Stake
    More Details Install this wooden shelter right in the garden to welcome pollinating butterflies and solitary bees, as well as lacewings and ladybugs that help control insect pests. It provides a vital haven for egg-laying, nesting and weathering storms. Vertical slots invite butterflies to roost. Horizontal slots attract lacewings. Tubes provide places for solitary bees to nest and lay their eggs. And holes attract ladybugs. Includes wooden mounting pole (we recommend treating pole with Eco Wood ...
  • Ceramic Bumblebee House
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    Bumblebees are under constant threat from dwindling habitats and disease. Help out these valuable pollinators by providing a potential nesting site. Patterned after a honey bee skep, this shelter offers bumblebees a warm, dry place to nest. It's designed for the specific needs of bumblebees, with a single entry and ventilation holes to prevent condensation.

  • Vegtrug Bee Bar
    More Details This clever little insert for your VegTrug™ Patio Garden gives pollinators, like the gentle, non-aggressive, and non-stinging mason bee, a much-needed helping hand. Between March and August, females will lay their eggs in the cardboard tubes and use mud or leaves to create separate cells within those tubes. Larvae will develop through the winter and emerge as adults the following spring. And they'll get straight to work pollinating your garden — win win! Solitary bees ...
  • Stoneware Bee Feeder
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    Place this sweet little bee feeder in the garden and you'll be making sure our buzzy friends have a reliable source of food at all times. Inside, a textured spike gives bees a safe place to land and drink up the syrup you've mixed for them (2 parts sugar to 1 part water). Be sure to check on it once in a while and refill it when flower blooms are sparse.