'Tis the beeson! Every summer, New York's limited but mostly pernicious wildlife springs into full bloom—the mosquitoes are biting, the rats are growing fat on D&D, and the roaches are carrying off the city's toddlers. But let us not overlook the bees, which, according to one dismayed Bushwick denizen, each night take leave of their hive on the Roberta's rooftop to terrorize nearby residents.

Writes our tipster, in an email with the irresistible subject line "Bees from Roberta's rooftop hives are escaping and terrorizing my street nightly":

It's becoming a straight up safety hazard to walk down Moore Street at night. Hundreds of bees can be found buzzing around each building's outdoor lights, and crawling across the sidewalk. Not sure if they are sick, or confused, but they are not aggressive. They move slowly and almost act as if they're drunk.

It's like a bee minefield on my block once the sun goes down. Everyone is scared they might start attacking their dogs, or obviously us humans too. In the morning, piles of dead bees can be seen on the sidewalk. The first night we noticed the bees, two somehow got into our apartment! And they've been found in our building's entryway as well.

Our source said attempting to alert Roberta's staff has not solved the problem, nor, so far, have notifications to the city's Health Department.

Roberta's did not immediately return a request for comment. Understandable—this is the hour they set aside each day to gather near the back bar and pour the stinging vermin onto Nicolas Cage's wailing head: