Colony collapse disorder (CCD) has threatened honeybee populations worldwide. CCD is peculiar in that beehives are abandoned by worker bees, but no dead or dying bodies are located near the hive. No certain cause of CCD has been identified. One highly-researched potential culprit is the neonicotinoid insecticide imidacloprid, which affects olfactory memory and learning and may impact hive recognition by worker bees. However, pesticide mixtures have not been studied concerning CCD. Using the ring-legged earwig Euborellia annulipes as a model system, mated female earwigs were exposed to concentrations of either imidacloprid, the herbicide atrazine, or an imidacloprid-atrazine mixture. Nest recognition was tested one day after oviposition and three days after oviposition. No significant differences in nest recognition were observed between treatment groups. However, none of the females in the imidacloprid-atrazine group returned to their nests, unlike the other groups. A larger sample size is needed to determine whether this observation could be statistically significant. Future research needs to focus on pesticide mixtures in relation to CCD because they are common in the environment and in honeybee hives specifically. Considering the contribution honeybees provide to human food supply, preventing further honeybee population declines is a critical ecological and economical issue that must be addressed.