Our bee venom collector has been featured on…
✔ Assembled in Brisbane, Australia
Using locally-sourced labour
✔ Solid CNC-Routed Case
The toughest bee venom collector on the market
✔ Internal Battery
Cable free, set up wherever you need
✔ Free Postage
Within Australia, $20 internationally per collector
✔ Easy repairs
For long product life (read FAQs for more info)
Did you know that honey bees are capable of producing a product more valuable than honey? It is bee venom – used in cosmetic products, treatments for arthritis and other ailments, and now more recently used in research for treating diseases such as dementia.
How does the bee venom collector work?
Our bee venom collectors work by safely encouraging bees to deposit their venom (apitoxin) onto a glass panel, which can then be scraped off and used in a variety of other products. It is the first of its kind to not have any detrimental effects on a hive’s honey or wax production. The bees are left unharmed in the process.
The controller inside is perfectly tuned to ensure the safety of the bees while also collecting a substantial quantity of venom. Countless hours were put into ensuring the collector runs at the correct output voltage to keep the hive happy yet produce significant quantities of venom.
If you are new to the concept of collecting bee venom or are just getting started, please find our beginner’s guide here.
For FAQs and additional clarifications, please click here.
Take extreme caution when handling bee venom. Use gloves and eye/mouth protection. Do not ingest or inhale. Cover any exposed cuts or grazes on your hands or body. The quantity of apitoxin produced by these collectors can potentially be lethal. Handle the Bee Venom Collector with care as remnants of venom will be left on the device after collections. Do not place the collector on any surface used for food preparation. Wipe the collection plate with rubbing alcohol (or similar non-residual cleaner) subsequent and prior to collection.
No liability will be taken for any damages caused by the improper handling of bee venom.
It is good practice not to use or market products containing bee venom unless you are certain you are not allergic.