GIVE US A BUZZ! Free Phone: 0800 9551 999

Email: [email protected]

We save bees!

Live Honey bee removal from chimneys

Unique Award Winning Live Honeybee Removal From Chimneys

Removing honeybee hives from chimneys whilst keeping the bees alive is a dangerous task and one only for a bee removal specialist. We carry out the access to the chimney, live bee removal and building work even on listed buildings.

What makes Beegone® unique?

  • Comb and bee extraction

  • Environmentally friendly, no chemical contamination

  • Fixed Quotes

  • Cherry picker and scaffold access licence for hard to reach areas

  • Bee proofing included after removal and relocation

  • 3-15 year guarantee!

  • Qualified for minor work on listed buildings

  • Fully insured to carry out all aspects of the job

  • DBS enhanced checked.

For Expert Removal of Honeybees


Free Phone:
0800 9551 999
or email us here

Bees in chimney must be removed

It is important that you have removed from your chimney because leaving them will result in a larger problem later.

Many pest control companies will tell you it’s not necessary to remove the beehive after removing the bees. Leaving a beehive in a chimney after a treatment with insecticide or other compound is one of the biggest mistakes that people make. Bee removal without honeycomb removal will inevitably cause you problems of a more serious nature than the original bees themselves.

Pest control alone simply will not solve the problem.

Bees keep the hive cool by circulating air with their wings. Without this vital cooling method, the honey will inevitably melt and seep though the building and cause a permanently lingering smell and damp like marks on plasterboard, wall paper and in cavities. This will also attract other pests and other bees time and time again.

You can get fined up to £25,000 for using insecticides to remove bees.

UK Honeybees are being illegally treated!

Bees from other hives sometimes steal the honey and if the bees robbing the honey are from beekeepers hives, the insecticide can be transferred into honey intended for human consumption. As a result the incorrect removal or illegal treatment of a honeycomb could result in a fine of up to £25,000

Related Legislation

  • Food and Environment Protection Act 1985
  • Control of Pesticides Regulations 1986 and 1987 as amended
  • Health & Safety at Work etc. Act 1974
  • Management of Health & Safety at Work Regulations 1999
  • Control of Substances Hazardous to Health Regulations 2002 as amended
  • Biocidal Product Regulations 2001 as amended

Before and after

Contact us today

0800 9551 999 | [email protected]

Identify your Bee




Do your bees look different? Check here for more options…