I did my first cut out a couple of weeks ago. Used rubberbands to hold brood comb in place to fill a deep lang. The comb was standing in the frames pretty straight. One mistake I know I made was completely filling each frame. The comb came out of a wall, and was wide enough that I could cut the same height as the frame, then put three or four pieces side by side in each frame. (In hindsight, I would have been better off only putting two pieces in each frame, and leaving plenty of room for the bees to connect.) As it is, the combs were lined up pretty good and held in place with rubber bands.
The day after I put the box in the yard, I went to look at the entrance. Bees were pulling out rubberbands. They had pulled out several bands. I peeked inside and saw that most of the frames had lost their rubberbands and the comb was not straight. I pulled a few frames out and straightened a bit, but the comb was unstable. I decided to let them attach better and not risk dropping brood comb full of bees, so I left it alone for a couple of days. When I went back in, the comb was attached pretty good, but it's not straight on all the frames. I pulled a few frames and noticed that three queen cells had hatched. (I probably didn't get the queen in the cut out) Last thing I wanted was to kill a new queen, so I closed it up and left it alone. I have added a medium with foundationless frames on top. As of yesterday, they had not started building up there yet, but it looked like they were starting to hang on the starter strip of wood a bit up there.
Here is my question: What should I do about that brood comb that is a bit wonky in the deep? Should I leave it alone until next season and try to rotate it out of the hive? Should I go in and try to clean it up now?