BeeHives : When you got the buzz for bees, you found Beehives.info
A beehive is, in a general sense, an enclosed structure in which some species of honey bees (genus Apis) live and raise their young. Natural beehives (typically referred to simply as "nests") are naturally-occurring structures occupied by honey bee colonies, while domesticated honey bees are kept in man-made beehives in a location known as an apiary; it is these man-made structures that are most typically referred to as "beehives". Only species of the subgenus Apis live in hives, and, of these, only the Western honey bee (Apis mellifera) and the Eastern honey bee (Apis cerana) are kept in domestication.
The internal structures of the hive comprise a densely packed matrix of hexagonal cells made of beeswax, called a honeycomb. The cells are used for storage of food (honey and pollen), and for housing the "brood" (eggs, larvae, and pupae).