Buzz cut: Nervous Lebanese man lets hundreds of bees crawl around in his BEARD
- Lebanese Beekeeper and TikToker Johny Abou Rjeily has gone viral for daring feats
- Johny can remain perfectly calm as hundreds of bees swarm over his face and arms
- Honey seller and bee campaigner teaches fans about conserving the creatures
- His many videos have attracted millions of views – and seemingly unexciting
A brave beekeeper has gone viral on TikTok as he stuns millions of users with an insane beard made of bees.
Lebanese keeper Johny Abou Rjeily can remain perfectly calm as hundreds of bees buzz around his face, chest and hands.
The JAR Honey Seller works to educate the world about the importance of preserving our honeybee population – and it is certainly reaching a large audience.
Johny can hold hundreds of bees on his hand and stroke his face without even shrinking
His wacky videos have caught the attention of the internet and got the message across – and it seems he was never stung in doing so.
In another clip he holds hundreds of the stinging insects between his fingers
As crucial pollinators, the tiny creatures are responsible for producing about 70 percent of the edible flora consumed by the world’s population.
That equates to about £100 billion in production per year.
Johny, who bravely sported the bee’s beard on the company’s TikTok page @jarhoneyofficial, said: ‘JAR Honey is a fully comprehensive quest centered around the bee.
“Our professional team of beekeepers and agricultural engineers puts scientific know-how and enthusiasm for the environment to work, connecting people with bees.
“Our mission is to expand the honeybee population beyond Lebanon, with a view to creating a healthier and safer world to live in.
Johny (left and right) has an unusual grooming routine, allowing hundreds of his beloved honeybees to make his facial hair their home. The Lebanese beekeeper has racked up millions of views for the daring videos
‘We work against pesticides, fungicides, toxic waste and climate change.
‘Bees also suffer from the use of traditional and old beekeeping methods.
“Working with agricultural engineers, veterinarians, doctors and research labs, we intervene here at harvest time to save the bees, refine their honey, train keepers and make the planet a better, safer and cleaner place.” .’