A little tour of my "Festooning! Enter the Beehive" installation for the Utah Museum of Contemporary Art. Built inside of a box truck that will travel to public schools throughout the Salt Lake City area, the museum's Art Truck teaching artist residency brings immersive art programming to youth that may not otherwise be exposed to art. This installation employs the Festooning teaching model that I developed for other projects, such as The Inflatable Beehive, inspired by the way bees link together to build honeycomb. For these projects I expand the meaning of a Festoon as it applies to many disciplines- separate beings link to form an energized system. This installation also benefits from the environment of the box truck which is much like a modern, filing cabinet-esque, Langstroth beehive- a simple dark box that bees build comb inside. Here the honeycomb is hand plaited cotton roping that hangs like scalloped festooning or natural honeycomb. The walls outline the way bees see and find flowers to pollinate and forage. At the height of a student's tour through the box truck bee hive, the lights are shut off to reveal black lights and sensitive painted imagery. This is because bees see higher wavelengths just beyond what humans can see of the visible spectrum. This ultraviolet vision reveals hidden designs and landing patterns on flowers that, one of many senses that the highly evolved honeybee uses throughout their day. Students are encouraged to think about the special ways that we each see the world and how, as artists, we might represent our special vision. Students can pull from a variety of floral patterned fabrics attached to Langstroth hive top bars and draw from observation.