Allergic reactions from insect bites are mostly observed with bee stings. Bee sting reactions can be classified into 3 main headings: local, systemic, and rare reactions. Vascular thrombosis is considered both in rare and systemic reactions. The wild bee venom induces the secretion of many inflammatory mediators, including histamine, phospholipase A1, and thromboxane, leading to vasoconstriction and thrombosis. Inflammatory cytokines also cause endothelial injury and deterioration of the microcirculation. In the literature, rare reactions have been reported including various central and arterial vascular pathologies such as aortic thrombosis, cerebral infarction, and myocardial infarction; however, there is rare publication concerning peripheral deep vein thrombosis (DVT). Although DVT produces good results with effective and rapid treatment, it can be fatal because of causes such as pulmonary embolism in the absence of timely intervention. Herein, for the first time in the literature, we present a pediatric case of peripheral DVT after a wild bee sting.