The bees, known as Halictidae, but more commonly known as "sweat bees" as attracted to human perspiration and can be found all over the world.
Be warned: the photo below is not for the faint of heart.
A study this month from the Kansas Entomological Society found that sweat bees also look to tears as a protein source. Turns out there were bees living under her eyelid - four of them.
"She was wearing contact lenses so she didn't dare to rub her eyes in case she broke the lens".
"She couldn't completely close her eyes", said Dr. Hong, an ophthalmology professor at Fooyin University Hospital. By that evening, the woman was experiencing sharp pains and watery eyes so she sought out medical advice, according to the outlet.
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"It was a very intense stinging pain and I was constantly shedding tears, there was a lot of secretion", He told reporters at a local news conference on Wednesday.
The insects were later identified as sweat bees, according to Asia One.
The bees aren't typically aggressive and only give a minor sting when pressed against the skin. "If she did she could have induced the bees to produce venom... she could have gone blind".
Doctors said if the woman had waited much longer to come in, they might have had to remove her eyeball.
Ms He and Dr Hung Chi-ting who found and removed the bees from her eye.
Ms He has now been discharged and is expected to make a full recovery.
"They are still alive, they've been sent as specimens to another organisation and will be studied", said Dr Hong.