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Bee Tattoos Blackfoot ID

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Bee Tattoos. You will find informative articles about Bee Tattoos, including "Bee, wasp & hornet tattoos". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Blackfoot, ID that can help answer your questions about Bee Tattoos.

Underground Tattoo
(208) 522-3301
343 Park Ave
Idaho Falls, ID
 
Visual Impressions Tattooing & Body Piercing
(208) 522-8292
312 Park Ave
Idaho Falls, ID
 
Visual Impressions Tattooing & Body Piercing
(208) 522-8292
312 Park Ave
Idaho Falls, ID
 
Dreams On Skin
(208) 468-8798
924 12th Ave S
Nampa, ID
 
A Dragon Rays West
(208) 887-7651
15 E Fairview Ave
Meridian, ID
 
Visual Impressions Tattooing && Body Piercing
(208) 522-8292
312 Park Ave
Idaho Falls, ID
 
Underground Tattoo
(208) 522-3301
343 Park Ave
Idaho Falls, ID
 
Mystic Flash
(208) 528-6111
374 E St
Idaho Falls, ID
 
Krahnic Body Art
(208) 424-1465
3703 W Overland Rd
Boise, ID
 
Skinny Boy Tattoo && Body Pierc
(208) 457-9500
5250 E Seltice Way
Post Falls, ID
 

Bee, wasp & hornet tattoos

Honey BeeBee, Wasp & Hornet Tattoos - Mankind has had a long history with bees, and presumably with wasps as well. There is archaeological evidence dating back at least ten thousand years that early humans gathered honey-combs for the sweet treasure it contained. There is even a possibility that Neanderthals may have practiced a primitive form of bee-keeping, and it is well-known among primatologists that non-human primates avidly seek out and consume honey, so there is no reason to believe that we are any different. We have probably been pursuing the "sweet life" since the dawn of time.

In fact, linguists have theorized that honey, and bees, played a prominent role in the lives of early Indo-Europeans because the words for bees, honey, beeswax, bears (who also competed with humans for honey) and mead - the earliest fermented alcoholic beverage was derived from honey, are similar in languages in places as widely dispersed as China, Syria, and today in Sanskrit, Latin, Greek, French, Gaelic and Icelandic.

Bees

To clarify, the bee is a wasp, only gentler, and both have had a long relationship with humankind as friend and foe. The earliest recorded death from a wasp sting was that of the Egyptian pharaoh, Menes, more than 2,000 years BC. Back then, bees were the symbol of the soul, and their honey was placed in tombs as sacred offerings to the dead. The hornet found itself featured on the imperial crest of the Pharaohs. Meanwhile, the ancient Greeks called the bee 'Melitta', meaning 'Goddess Honey Mother'. Because the bee appears to die in the winter and return in the spring - they actually hibernate in the hive - it also became the symbol of death and rebirth.

Hornets

There are many historical accounts of bees and wasps being employed as ammunition in warfare. The ancient Mayans threw hives of wasps and yellow jackets at attacking tribes, as did the Romans and Greeks, who even catapulted them onto enemy ships. There are references in the Bible to swarms of wasps and hornets being used in divine retribution! Then there's the old Irish tale of a woman, around 500 AD, who used them against cattle thieves. While their hives were treated as weapons, it was the honey from the bee that was used in the healing and treatment of the wounded.

Early beliefs claimed bees were heaven-sent. Because of their ability to find their way home over great distances, the bee came to represent the soul. It stood for sexuality and chastity, as well as fertility and care, and there are many stories of small children being protected by bees. Killing a bee was even believed to bring bad luck. In Ireland, honey-wine was thought to be the drink of immortality, and consequently bees were protected by law. In England, however, an old superstition encouraged people to kill the first wasp of the season. It protected you from your enemies, for that month, at least.

Wasps

It's no surprise that the bee has been held up as a symbol of social order, ...

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