LATEST: Neighbors are saying the bees are gone but they are worried the bees will return.
Delcon Pest Control confirmed they went into the home this past weekend and took care of the bees. A pest control company went into the attic of the home this past weekend and killed the last of the bees and removed the hive.
UPDATE: Bees are still a problem in a neighborhood more than 24 hours after an exterminator was swarmed and stung a hundred times.
Bees are still swarming the home near Fort Apache and Russell roads, and some neighbors say the bees are still trying to attack people.
Clark County officials say their job was to respond to the actual attack as it was happening Thursday, but the bee issue at large is the homeowner’s problem to fix.
"The kids are scared to walk around on the street right now.” said neighbor Sean Paxon. “They didn't even want to go to the pool last night."
The attack left the exterminator fighting for his life at Southern Hills Hospital. The shirt he was wearing is still at the scene. It's ripped apart and a closer look reveals at least 5 dead bees on top of it.
"I saw the guy that got stung yesterday and he wasn't in his fully protective suit,” said one neighbor. “He only had the helmet on and he was just wearing long sleeve clothes."
Beekeeper Josh Hammons of “Hammons Honey” believes it was the exterminator's technique that caused the bees to get defensive.
"You can go up to some bee hives almost with no protecting clothing on whatsoever and not even get stung,” Hammons says.
Because the house is on private property, it's the homeowner's sole responsibility to take care of the problem. Calling out an exterminator Thursday was a big step that just didn't end well. Neighbors also blame the exterminator.
Our news crew wasn’t able to get in touch with the homeowner, but Hammons says he will do his best to contact the family and show them there is hope.
LAS VEGAS (KTNV) -- The Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department says they received a call at around 9:12 a.m. on Thursday regarding a person shouting at 850 Wispy Winds Street, near Fort Apache and Oquendo Roads.
Investigators say they found a man who had been attacked by bees.
The man was working as part of a crew trying to remove a bee hive and was transported to Southern Hills Hospital.
His condition is unknown at this time.
"It was pretty incredible. At least 200 stings," Clark County firefighter Jesse Gomez said.
Pest control officials say the bees may be Africanized.
The Nevada Pest Management Association says 80 percent of swarms in the area are Africanized.
They estimate that there may be at least 700 bees in the area.
Neighbors were advised to stay inside their homes until the bees were taken care of.
"Normally bees aren't that scary, when there is one of them, but when you think of hordes of them coming at you, it is terrifying," Anthony Ware said.
The new pest control company is planning to come back out in the near future to check on the hive to makes the bees are gone.