The genus Centris contains circa 250 species of large apid bees occurring in the Neotropical and Nearctic regions, from Kansas to Argentina. Most females of these bees possess adaptations for carrying floral oils rather than (or in addition to) pollen or nectar. They visit mainly plants of the family Malpighiaceae to collect oil, but also Plantaginaceae, Calceolariaceae, Krameriaceae and others. Recent studies have shown they are sister to the corbiculate bees, the most well-known and economically important group of bees 
Pour le nettoyage de votre plancher de bois franc, il est grandement déconseillé d'utiliser une vadrouille mouillée. Favorisez plutôt l'usage de l'aspirateur ou du balai. Les liquides précipitent l'usure du plancher et peuvent endommager le fini. Afin de nettoyer les éclaboussures, utilisez un linge légèrement humide. Un nettoyage hebdomadaire est conseillé afin d'éviter l'accumulation de dépôts de poussière.
Issu du milieu artistique, Enock-Robin Turcotte a expérimenté plusieurs volets des arts de la scène. Au cours de ses tournées internationales, il a eu l'occasion de voir et de comparer de nombreux styles de design. Les différents concepts observés lui permettent de mettre à profit toutes ses expériences pour créer des environnements uniques et personnalisés...
Centris pallida are located in dry, hot environments of North America. Specifically, they are in Arizona, Nevada, southern California, New Mexico, and western Mexico. They are a very common bee (especially in Arizona), and are thus classified as Least Concern in terms of conservation. The fur and dark colored exoskeleton allow the bees to survive the cold nights in the desert. During the daytime, C. pallida are almost completely inactive, hiding in shade or in burrows to prevent overheating.
Male C. pallida are able detect the pheromones which females release and use them to locate female burrows. When a virgin female is about to emerge from her burrow, she releases a scent that wafts up through the soil and is detected by the antenna of the males. This has led to males developing a very acute olfactory sense. Freshly-killed females have been buried to test whether sound also plays a part in male signaling. In these tests, male bees still dug up the dead females, proving that pheromone signaling is the only pathway. Males have also been observed to dig up other males. This shows that males and virgin females give off similar pheromones. Oddly, males also sometimes dig up other digger bee species. It is currently unknown why this occurs.