All-Pro Wildlife Control employee Brady Smith suited up in protective gear to remove the hive. "They need space to be able to live, make honey and eat to survive," said Smith. He's getting about one call a day this time of year to remove bee hives or swarms. "When they move into a bush or so forth, it's a swarm at that point, once they move into a structure it's a hive."
First Smith inspected the home, peeled back part of its siding, used a saw to cut a small hole in the house, and seconds later watched bees surround him. "Sometimes we have to go through the interior. In this case, it looks like we can go from the outside," said Smith. In addition to removing the bees and their hive, he needs to remove its wax and honey - the material can melt and do damage to your walls and ceilings.