>1. Remove one or two frames (with the queen) from my strong 10 frame deep hive. and put her in a nuc.
I assume this is one or the other of, the queen you want to be the mother and/or the hive you want to use for the starter?
>2. Wait 24 hours and then graft larvae from one of the nucs with my best queen.
So the best queen is in one of the nucs?
>3. Insert the cell bar , with my grafted queen cups, into the 10 frame deep.
The queenless one, I presume?
>4. Wait 24-48 hours and then remove the cell bar.
I wouldn't remove it. I'd leave it.
>5. Return the frame or two with the queen and place a queen excluder and a super over the hive.
>6. Put the cell frame bar into the super (with the started cells).
The problem with this arrangement is that the super will not attract nurse bees. I want the cells in the middle of open brood which will attract nurse bees or have no open brood in the hive and these cells are the only brood to attract the nurse bees. I'm afraid they will get torn down. They may not, but that is a risk. I'd rather leave the queen in the nuc until the cells are at least capped and then maybe put them in the box above the queen separated by an excluder, or just leave the queen in the nuc until I'm ready to divvy out the queen cells.
>7. Add four frames (one from each of the four nucs) to the super.
What was the point of putting them into the nucs?
>8. Leave for about 10 days, then remove each queen cell and attach them to the sides of frames that I pull from different hives.
Be sure this is 10 days from when you grafted. I'm not clear what 10 days this is.
>9. Take each frame with attached bees and queen cell, together with another frame with drawn comb and place with an inner feeder into a five-cell nuc.
I would give a frame of brood and a frame of honey to each mating nuc. The feeder is optional, but in a dearth is helpful.
Here's my ideas:http://www.bushfarms.com/beesqueenrearing.htm
And simple ways to get a few good queens without grafting:http://www.bushfarms.com/beesafewgoodqueens.htm