A strong hive should take care of wax moths on their own. If you have alot of unoccupied brood frames where bee larvae or pollen has been stored then you will need to pull them out and store them but as long as the bees have the frames covered a wax moth is no problem.
As a matter of fact, I found 3 on the inside of the cover. I didn't go down into the lower super into the brood nest. I tring to wait and see if I see more sign of an infestation, or if the bees controled the situation. :beg:
is the top super empty or recently extracted? how large is this hive?
a minimum intervention typically involves removing empty frames and thereby crowding the bees somewhat. freeze any suspected frames (in a plastic bag if the freezer belongs to the misses) for 24 hours.
here the first external signs of wax moth are small bits of pieces of brown wax and pollen coming out the front door. typically by that time intervention should have taken place yesterday. if upon internal inspection you notice any webs between the frames (usually towards the outsides of the boxes) you know you have a much more serious problem. again freeze any suspected frames. at this latter stage I usually find once I have reduced the hive to uncontaminated frames just a bit of feeding (a quart or so) helps their morale.