The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) has confirmed that that the thought extinct honeybee population has resurfaced. Specimens collected prove to be extremely aggressive and all carry the same venom that is believed to have been the cause of death for thousands of Americans this past spring, most from only a single sting. FEMA and the Center for Disease Control (CDC) are working vigilantly to create an antivenin, but warn that the process may take many months. In light of this confirmation, the CDC warns that people should continue to remain indoors and leave their homes only in dire circumstances. Further instructions from the CDC follow.

  1. Purchase enough supplies to last four to six months – Since bee suits were issued out to homes instead of people, fleeing to other locations is a deadly endeavor. If you are indoors, stay there. The bee suit is only for occasional wear for the purchasing of food, water, and other necessities. When a run to the local store is needed, make sure to purchase enough supplies to last four to six months. The fewer times a family member ventures outside of the home, the lesser the chances of them getting stung. Suits will not be replaced if a household member dies outside wearing one, so use them sparingly.
  1. Buy plenty of wood – Homes with fireplaces tend to have less aggressive swarms around them. The smoke renders the bees into a sluggish state, which could mean the difference of life or death if a person finds themselves caught in a swarm.
  1. Do not eat your dogs – Reports of families eating their pets are increasing at an alarming rate. The bees have shown no aggression towards any other animals but human beings. Dogs can be trained to fetch items from outside, or to check if an area is clear. Eating them will only hinder your survival. Don’t do it.
  1. Do not attempt to rescue your neighbors / family members – Many deaths have been reported from people leaving their homes to rescue a family member or friend that is being attacked by a swarm. Multiple stings are untreatable and you are only putting yourself at risk by trying to help the fallen. The bees will sting a victim until all movement ceases. You are not doing the victim any favors by relocating them. The bee venom is slow working and if a victim is extricated from the attack, their death will be slow and excruciating.
  1. Duct tape is your friend – The invading bees have proven intelligent enough to gain access to homes and building that were thought to be impenetrable. They have the ability to squeeze under window screens and follow air vents into indoor spaces. Ensure that all window edges and vents are taped, and it is highly recommended that you use towels or other fabrics to block the spaces under doors. This will also protect you from the weekly insecticide sprayings that will continue until the threat is passed.

As the antivenin is being developed, the bee population continues to grow. Massive swarms have been reported to have blacked out the skies over Kansas City and Lincoln. Many small towns in between those cities have fallen out of contact completely. Governments around the world are sending as much aid as they can bear to part with. The infestation hasn’t reached them yet, so their food supplies are still relatively low.

Eastern and Western states have sealed off their borders and are executing trespassers on the spot. If you lose your safe place and must relocate, stay clear of these areas.

In light of the continuing circumstances, all downloadable games, music, and movies on your console are available free of charge. Ensure to keep the volume low, as loud noise attracts the swarms. More information will be disseminated as it becomes available.


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