Thank you for taking part!
Thanks to you, over 300,000 bees have been recorded, from the Shetland Islands to the Isles of Scilly. This will provide invaluable data about a fantastic range of solitary bees, bumblebees and honeybees which experts can use to learn more about how we might reverse bee decline.
Now our Bee Expert and team of brilliant volunteers will get to work verifying your sightings over the coming weeks. We'll publish the results of Great British Bee Count 2017 as soon as we can, so watch this space.
Remember you can still use your Great British Bee Count app to identify bees - and give you top tips for helping bees, including bee-friendly plants to grow.
For now, check our map to see which bees were spotted near you.
Great British Bee Count 2017 map
Which bees were spotted near where you live?
Maybe your local park was full of Banded white-tailed bumblebees, or an Ashy mining bee was spotted on flowering crops in a nearby farm.
You might be surprised by some less obvious habitats, such as road verges or waste ground, which can provide useful wildflowers for different species to forage.
Take a look and find out more.
The Great British Bee Count in numbers
Great British Bee Count.
Isles of Scilly to the Shetland Islands.
risk of extinction in Britain.
- including solitary bees.
Bees need your help now
We tend to think about bees during the summer when they're very active. Perhaps you've thought about them more this year by taking part in the Great British Bee Count, or by making your garden pollinator-friendly.
But these incredible insects need our help all year round - and especially now.
The government is about to decide whether to support a full ban on neonicotinoids. These pesticides are having a devastating impact on bees, but we have a chance to keep them out of our fields and gardens. Find out how you can help.
Our bee identification guide
Did you know that 270 species of bee have been recorded in Britain?
There are 25 species of bumblebee in Britain and just one honey bee - Apis mellifera.
Can you tell your real bee from a lookalike?