The NOD Global Family includes NOD Apiary Products in the USA and Canada, as well as NOD Europe. Our family is built on the value of PARTNERSHIP. The bonds of partnership emerge and grow from the support and guidance of our company’s shareholders and board members, and fortify the respectful team relationships within the organization in North America and Europe.
Over the years, we have established trustworthy associations with large commercial beekeepers, sideliners and hobbyists around the world. We work hard to ensure the partnerships with our customers are founded in service excellence. We are customer service leaders in our industry, and offer guidance, support and education on all matters of Honey bee health.
NOD Apiary Products supports the work of The Pollinator Stewardship Council, a non-profit organization dedicated to “raising awareness about the adverse impact of pesticides on pollinators critical to the supply of food and the ecosystem.”
In Europe, NOD and BASF in Germany have been partners in Honey bee health protection since March 2010. NOD Europe also actively supports the COLOSS (Prevention of honey bee COlony LOSSes), an international, non-profit association of European scientists, headquartered in Bern, Switzerland (Ricola Foundation) that is focused on improving the health and sustainability of bees at a global level.
Globally, NOD Apiary Products has established partnerships with researchers at colleges and universities to test MAQS for efficacy and assess its affect on the reduction of viruses in Honey bees. We extend our gratitude and honour all of the researchers we have had the pleasure of learning from and working with over the years.
As Formic Acid is gaining more recognition within the Honey bee research community as an efficacious organic control for the Varroa mite, evidence suggests it also plays a part in reducing viral loads in Honey bee colonies.
Our work in Honey bee protection has positively impacted many beekeepers globally.
Our success, in part, is due to the care, guidance and support of our many partners around the world, and for that, we are grateful.
#FAQSFRIDAY Q: I am doing splits & introducing queens. When should I treat?
Treat before making splits & adding a new Queen. If you have new splits, nucs, or recently introduced a Queen & need to treat wait til the Queen has established herself, is laying before treating. https://t.co/FpKrmKdUoM
#FAQSFRIDAY - when treating with #MAQS or #FormicPro in the early spring you want to make sure that temperatures are above cluster point and your bees are able to fly as much as possible, bringing in fresh air. Check your weather to make sure the first three days aren’t raining. https://t.co/fsS1VSu87K
@beeinformedinfo: Beekeepers: have you taken the Annual Loss and Management Survey yet? You only have until April 30! It's shorter than ever, and each response provides valuable data for honey bee health research! https://t.co/XmA1jp5H78