Unfortunately it’s almost the entire east coast that is affected and I hope it’s not a slimeout that’s occurring in your hive.
When it happened to me last year the first sign was bearding but it was also a very hot day, on closer inspection there were workers removing masses of damaged brood, and hundreds of beetle larvae falling through the screened bottom.
I opened a hive of very demoralised bees to find five out of ten brood frames destroyed and crawling with larvae, they had not moved into the almost full honey super at all. I removed the damaged frames to a bucket of water and chlorine, replaced the damaged frames with new foundation and just before putting the lid on I found the queen on the outside of the brood box with her attendants which was lucky.
Put her back in closed them up took the honey super away and they just pulled through to rebuild over the rest of summer.
If the slimeout has already happened them salvage what you can and clean it up if possible and be carful of the slime as it contains yeast that can make some people quite ill.