He makes a big multi-point comparison between the conventional methods and the modern methods.
Mentions that Diane Sammataro has said that the worst thing we ever did with mites was start treating for them.
Grant likes keeping bees treatment-free but is not feeling the "let them die" method. He's very convincing, he is after all a pastor, a group of people whose job it is to speak persuasively in public.
"I want to save the bees" is not a solid reason to keep bees.
Young beekeepers have all the answers without any idea what the questions are.
Need vision, focus, passion, purpose, and faith. Believing you can do something often gives you the ability to do it.
Knowledge is power. Lots of people swear by many things that don't work for other people. The discontinuity there is the knowledge to keep bees in those ways.
Mite drops will change with different conditions. It's totally arbitrary.
He explores a lot of treatment methods, from true treatments to soft to manipulations.
The right way to keep bees is the way that works for you. [Totally disagree. The right way is the way that is most sustainable for the bee population at large and that is treatment-free.]
You don't find time, you make it.
Don't fail because you didn't work hard enough.
If you're going to lose 30% of your bees, then make 30% more replacements.
Commercial beekeeping is dominated by chronologically challenged white males.