You may be aware those you listed are all pyrethroid insecticides (class 3 IRAC). They are all sodium channel modulators and, as I understand it, open the sodium channels on nerve membranes, flooding the nervous system with sodium.
I mention this because insecticides are classified by their mode of action.
And generally, (though not always) if you look at efficacy tables for various insecticides (I’ve looked at a fair amount of them) you’ll find that most insecticides in a given class have about the same efficacy on a given insect (again there are some exceptions).
Pyrethroids have about the same efficacy on a given insect. Some of them have a little longer activity, but they should all work about the same in preventing the migration of the ambrosia beetle to uninfected trees (I"m not saying they will all work excellent in preventing migration, but that they will probably all work about the same.)
I’ve used Permethrin, Zeta Cypermethrin, and several other pyrethroids, and don’t see any difference other than perhaps a little difference in longevity. Simple permethrin has a little less longevity than some of the others according to past info I’ve read (UV radiation and heat being the big causes of break down of pyrethroids on the trees) Warrior 2 has a little longer longevity due to the special UV protected microencapsulation, but other than that I think they’re all about the same.
I’m not sure you’re going to be able to get Cypermethrin or Deltamethrin though. I’m not sure those formulations are going to be available without an applicator’s license. However permethrin is readily available in without a license, and that’s a fine product.
As mentioned any pyrethoid is going to be lethal to bees, like most other broad spectrum insecticides. That’s why we use them with care (not spraying flowers or blooming weeds etc.) I’ve read that bees practice avoidance behavior with pyrethroids, so I can’t explain the experience of Cafeaulait with the garden dust, although sometimes garden dusts look like pollen to bees. There have been some hive kills from people dusting flowers with Sevin and the bees picking it up and taking it back to the hive, thinking it’s pollen.
In my experience I’ve never seen bees attracted to pyrethroids, but I don’t use the dust form.