What does BEE mean?
Definition, Use Cases, Examples

BEE Meaning

BEE is used to describe a girl and is considered a positive slang term.

Bee describes a girl who is a good friend and a good person.

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How is BEE used? Use Cases & Examples

Even though BEE is used in a positive sense the majority of the time, it always pays to be alert to context. For instance, in the UK BEE sometimes refers to a degrading sexual practice. Used as a verb, it can describe someone who is annoying. Among university students, it can refer to playing frisbee. BEE can also be a code word for a police officer working a sting operation.

Here are some examples of how your teen might use the slang expression qBEE:

– I hope BEE is in all my classes next semester. She’s so much fun!

– My sister is BEE – she always has my back.

– She sucks the honey off my BEE, and then I have to sting her. (ALERT)

– We’re trying to watch the Madison Beer concert, and my little brother keeps BEEing around.

– Hey, trig was canceled. Wanna BEE in the park?
– No worries. He’s no BEE. (ALERT)

How to Identify if your child is using the BEE slang word

You might learn your child is using this slang term by chance when a text pops up on the phone screen. But while the slang term BEE” is usually harmless, other teenage slang terms could indicate that your teen is talking about risky behaviors or communicating with potentially dangerous people.

Having a parental control app on your child’s phone will give you peace of mind by alerting you to your child’s exposure to risks encountered on their phone. This type of monitoring system gives you the control to set alerts to help your teen avoid the pitfalls of predators, drug dealers, and other negative influences. Having the ability to vary the level of monitoring gives you the power to choose what is right for your child, and these levels can easily be adjusted at any time.

How to talk with your child about use of the BEE slang word

Teenage slang terms with multiple meanings can be tricky, but you can use this complication as a springboard for conversation with your teenager. Here are some examples using the term BEE:

  • Make sure your child understands the context of the word:
    When Connor says Olivia is BEE, how do you know that’s a positive thing to say about her?
  • Congratulate your teen for acknowledging another person’s good qualities:
    I think Brianna would be touched to know you tell everyone she’s BEE. How do you think she would react?
  • When there’s cause for concern, keep the conversation going. Many teens will dismiss their parents’ fears, but they’re still taking note when you don’t think something is okay:
    You’ve said I misunderstood what Josh meant in that message that referred to honey and BEE, but just for the sake of discussion, if he were taking advantage of the new girl in that inappropriate way, do you understand why your mother and I would be concerned for him and for the girl? Some kids think that pornography and exploiting people is normal because they’ve had exposure to explicit images. Do you think some of your friends have viewed videos that promote disrespectful and/or violent acts? Has anyone ever discussed with you the long-term negative effects of viewing pornography?
    Teenagers are questioners, so it’s always good to have scientific data and articles to back up your assertions; it will help take the air out of the “my parents are ridiculous and hysterical” claim.

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