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Lévy flights are scale-free (fractal) search patterns found in a wide range of animals. They can be an advantageous strategy promoting high encounter rates with rare cues that may indicate prey items, mating partners or navigational landmarks. The robustness of this behavioural strategy to ubiquitous threats to animal performance, such as pathogens, remains poorly understood. Using honeybees radartracked during their orientation flights in a novel landscape, we assess for the first time how twodoi:10.1038/srep32612 pmid:27615605 pmcid:PMC5018844 fatcat:tzovvipk6rcpllarquf3qg3ogy