Buzz Cut: The nervous Lebanese lets hundreds of bees crawl around his beard
- Lebanese beekeeper and TikToker Johny Abou Rjeily has gone viral for his bold achievements
- Johny can remain perfectly still while hundreds of bees swarm his face and arms
- The honey seller and bee fighter teaches fans how to protect the creatures
- His many videos have attracted millions of views — and seemingly no stinging
A brave beekeeper has become an online hit, wowing millions with an outrageous bee beard.
Lebanese goalkeeper Johny Abou Rjeily is able to remain perfectly calm while hundreds of bees buzz around his face, chest and hands.
The JAR Honey seller works to educate the world about the importance of conserving our honey bee population – and is sure to reach a mass audience.
Johny (left and right) has an unusual grooming routine that allows hundreds of his beloved honeybees to make his facial hair their home. The Lebanese beekeeper has garnered millions of views for the bold videos
Johny can hold hundreds of bees in his hand and stroke his face without even batting an eyelid
His wacky videos caught the internet’s attention and got the message across — and it seems he never got stung in the process.
As important pollinators, the tiny creatures are responsible for producing around 70 percent of the edible flora consumed by the world’s population.
That equates to production worth around £100 billion a year.
Mr Rjeily has become an internet sensation with a series of videos showing his love for bees
Johny showed no fear at all as he showed the creepy insects landing on his ankles
Many of Johny’s incredible videos have amassed more than 250,000 views on TikTok, with many fans commenting that they don’t know how important honey bees are to human life
Johny, who boldly donned the bee beard on the company’s TikTok page @jarhoneyofficial, said: “JAR Honey is a comprehensive search centered around the bee.
In another clip, he holds hundreds of the sting-prone insects between his fingers
“Our professional team of beekeepers and agricultural engineers bring the scientific know-how and environmental enthusiasm to connect people with bees.
“Our mission is to expand the honey bee population beyond Lebanon with a view towards a healthier and safer world to live in.
“We work against pesticides, fungicides, toxic waste and climate change.
“Bees also suffer from the use of traditional and ancient beekeeping methods.
“Working with agricultural engineers, veterinarians, doctors and research labs, we’re intervening here at the point of harvest to save the bees, refine their honey, train zookeepers and make the planet a better, safer and cleaner place.”