Eco Lip Balm-With Raw Honey Protects & Moisturizes

5 Ways Honey Can Improve Your Skin!

For years I’ve struggled with managing my skin as I get older: from my smooth childhood freckled face, to the raging pubescent acne and constant changes in weather, hormones and skincare products as an adult, I’ve found it hard to maintain a healthy constant. However, when I began to research the general benefits of honey, I found that it can actually be great for your skin… alongside everything else! Honey will help ,if you are you scared of looking your age as you get older? How about wanting your skin to be more hydrated and moisturised? Honey will do the trick. Got sunburn from this crazy insane (and unexpected) British heatwave we’ve got going on at the minute? Try honey! It’s basically guaranteed to work! Not only that, but when I tried honey products on my face I found that it helped my acne scarring, spots and I also noticed a huge difference in my hyperpigmentation. By applying it, I realised that I not only looked, but felt more radiant and hydrated in a way that I hadn’t achieved with other drugstore products that I’d tried to help my blemishes for years. Once I’d realised, I told everybody I knew and soon enough, they were all using honey. And guess what? Their faces all glowed in a way I’d never seen before. Plus, the benefits of honey are for all skin types (hence why it had worked for all of my friends too), and you don’t need to splash out for any specific products — just by using it straight from the jar, you can apply as a face mask or spot treatment and watch your skin improve overnight! The enzymes that are found in the honey allow it to break deeply into the skin and leave you feeling nourished, and nourished on a budget at that! And as good as pure, raw honey can be, it’s also great when incorporated into other products. Honey lip balms  for example are some of the best on the market for sorting out your chapped-lips situations, and keeping them soft, supple and shining so that you can get the most perfect Instagram Mable pictures on your Summer trips this year. Sun creams with honey also do the same, but for your entire body…does that not sound like a tiny little piece of heaven?   Gifts Eco Lip Balm-With Raw Honey Protects & Moisturizes! Rated 0 out of 5 £6.99 Add to basket Gifts 100% Natural Handmade Honey Soap – Pure & Gentle Rated 0 out of 5 £6.99 Add to basket Beeswax Candles 100% Natural Hand-Rolled Beeswax Candle – Made in the UK Rated 0 out of 5 £6.00 Add to basket Beeswax Candles 100% Pure Natural Tealight Candles-set of 6 Rated 0 out of 5 £8.99 Add to basket Beeswax Candles Natural 100% Pure Beeswax Candle – Handmade in the UK Rated 0 out of 5 £10.00 Add to basket Beeswax Candles Natural 100% Pure Beeswax Candle – Handmade in the UK Rated 0 out of 5 £10.00 Add to basket Beeswax Candles 100% Natural Hand-Rolled Beeswax Candle – Made in the UK Rated 0 out of 5 £13.00 Add to basket Bee Pollen Natural Bee Pollen from Yorkshire – 100% Raw & Nutritious! Rated 0 out of 5 £12.99 Add to basket The best kind of honey for your skin is raw and unfiltered, as it is full of antioxidants as well as vitamins and minerals that not only prevent damage, but aid repair. Not only that, but it helps you to build your own ideal skin in an incredibly healthy way: for example, those who use honey as a staple in their routine will create more collagen, therefore strengthening hair and nails as well as maintaining a beautiful shiny g low about their skin. It is also known for its antibacterial properties, meaning that by adding honey to your self-care routine can mean that you’re less likely to get blackheads and acne whilst also reducing scarring and balancing the tone of your skin. What’s not to love? Using raw, sustainable honey or products that include it is one of the best ways for you to improve your skin and get the best glow just in time for the hot weather. Using cleansers, toners and moisturisers and general will help you attain and sustain the look, but you’re going to look even more radiant if you pick honey or a honey based product! It’s good to use it at the moment especially as we need more hydration in the hotter months, and we can prep our faces and bodies for the Summer by adding the smallest, sweetest change to our routine: adding honey.

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Honey Roast Parsnips – Healthy and Nutrition!

Honey Roast Parsnips – Healthy and Nutritious!

What is honey roast parsnips? Honey Roast parsnips,  a simple roast dinner side dish that anyone  can make at home. This recipes require only 4 ingredients and is delicious and nutritious addition to any meal. Parsnips are a root vegetable that are often overlooked in favor of their more popular cousin ,the carrots. However, parsnips are just as versatile and delicious , and when roasted with raw honey , they become a mouth-watering side that is sure to impress. Firstly, parsnips are an excellent source of nutrients. They are low in calories, high in fibre, and packed with vitamins and minerals. Parsnips contain C witch is essential for healthy skin and strong immune system, as well as vitamin K witch is important for bone health and blood clotting. Secondary, raw honey is natural sweetener that has a range of health benefits. It  is rich in antioxidants, witch help to protect the body against free radicals that can damage cells and cause disease. Honey also has antibacterial and anti-inflammatory properties witch can help to soothe a sore throat or cough. When parsnips are roasted with honey ,they become caramelized and crispy on outside, while remaining tender and flavourful on the inside. This combination of textures and flavors makes honey roasted parsnips a crowd -pleasing side dish that complements a range of dishes, from roasted meats to vegetarian stews! Ingredients 4-5 medium- sized parsnips, peeled and cut into sticks 2 tablespoon of olive oil 1-2 tablespoon of honey salt and pepper to taste 2 tablespoon of olive oil Instructions 1. Preheat your oven to 200 c 2. In a large bowl, mix  together the olive oil and honey until well combined. 3. Add the parsnips to the bowl and toss them in the honey and olive oil mixture until they are evenly coated. 4. Season the parsnips with salt and pepper to taste 5. Spread the parsnips out in a single layer on a baking tray. Roast in the preheated oven for  around 30 min ,or until they are golden brown and tender. 6. Serve the honey roasted parsnips hot as side dish with your favourite main course. Enjoy!

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Perfect Summer Treat: How to Make Beautiful Honey Red Stripe Chicken

1 Perfect Summer Treat with Raw Honey: How to Make Beautiful Honey Red Stripe Chicken

With Summer almost in full swing, it’s important that we have a few recipes in our wheelhouse for the hot weather hitting. Raw honey is a great ingredient to add a hint of sweetness to otherwise normal dishes, bringing a vibrant flavour to match the sun outside. This recipe for Jamaican Honey Red Stripe Chicken is not only easily made vegetarian by using meat alternatives, but it’s also perfect for one of those days where you just need something quick, easy and relaxing… Honey Red Stripe Chicken Ingredients 400g chicken thighs 2 tablespoons dry jerk seasoning 1-2 tablespoons sal 2 tablespoons olive oil 100ml chicken stock 200ml Red Stripe 1 tsp wet jerk marinade (optional) 30g honey ( the best raw honey) 50g ketchup Juice of 1 lime I like to add onions and peppers to my sauce for a little more vegetable exposure, but this is optional. They do add a great texture to the sauce that would otherwise be just chicken, but you could also make it without and serve with raw onions and peppers on the side for a lighter, crunchier meal How to Make The Best Red Stripe Chicken I like to start by seasoning my chicken with salt, a little pepper and dry jerk seasoning. Work this into the fillets and make sure every bit is covered. Add a little oil and do the same with that, too. Then drop them into the pan. I like to use a high heat first for colour and crisp, then move to a medium to cook the chicken through. This should take less than ten minutes, cooking five minutes each side and flipping evenly.   If you’re adding onions and peppers to your sauce, I tend to add them while the chicken cooks so that they can marinate in the juices and the fat that renders from the meat. Give them a chance to soften with the chicken in the pan, then remove the chicken and replace on a plate or chopping board to cool. The great thing is that you don’t have to remove the onions and peppers — they stay in the pan and are the first step in making the sauce!   Now you’ve removed your chicken and your veggies are nicely coloured, add your stock cube to boiling water and add to the same pan once it’s dissolved. Let it soak up the leftover juices from the chicken. After you’ve done this, your sauce base is started and it’s time to add your Red Stripe. Because you don’t add the whole can, you get to drink the rest afterwards — which is always a plus.   Once you’ve added the right amount of Red Stripe, let the pan simmer on high heat for a minute to help the sauce thicken. As it thickens, you’re good to go and add your honey, tomato ketchup and lime juice. I’ve also added tinned tomatoes before for more texture, but must admit I prefer it with ketchup. Then all that’s left to do is rough chop your chicken and add it back to the pan.   Ways To Serves Grubworks Kitchen serves this sauce in a burrito bowl with guacamole, jollof rice and plantain, which is great for bringing the fresh heat of the Caribbean to your homes this Summer. I like to serve mine with chips and rice after a heavy day, but when it’s so warm out it’s good to have a colourful, fun bowl to go with it. I normally add some uncooked red onion and mixed peppers for a vibrant burst, with slices of lime on the side. This recipe normally serves my partner and I with leftovers spare for the next day too.

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How Bees Came to…Bee-3 Interesting facts you neve knew!

How Bees Came to…Bee-1 Interesting Facts you Never Knew!

What do we thing when we spot the bee? When we spot a bee , we probably don’t really question it at all. Even if we question it, we just picture a hive filled with a swarm of bees hard at work making flowers look bright and creating honey for us all. It never really crosses the mind that they’re one of the oldest remnants of a huge expanse of history. Put it this way: they’ve had a lot of experience in the pollinating-and-honey-making field. It’s believed that bees first started showing themselves in the Cretaceous period, living alongside the dinosaurs. Flowers began to bloom around this time millions of years ago, so scientists and historians have assumed that our little flying friends had something to do with it. They didn’t just spawn out of nowhere, though — through their similarities in DNA strands it’s believed that the honey bees we know today evolved from ancient predatory hunting wasps around 130 million years ago, only they thought that a vegetarian lifestyle suited them better, and so moved from eating other insects to pollinating flowers instead. Very clearly a good decision. Bees existed before humans… and survived the dinosaurs While we were still waiting to evolve from our rat-like ancestors, bees were already coming to grips with the new job at hand. They slowly learned to carry pollen from one flower to another which allowed plants to reproduce, creating a rich atmosphere that was able to sustain more life. With time, plants became more elaborate and colourful while bees became more specialised in pollination. Lots grew more hair to help collect and carry pollen, as well as longer tongues to help reach the nectar that the plants produced to help feed young larvae back at the hive. When all dinosaurs went extinct, it’s surprising that bees survived such a cataclysmic event. But they did. Many of the smaller species survived, although there was still a devastating loss of countless life forms. It is thought that bees not only survived, but recovered swiftly, and began to rebuild a beautiful environment that had once been lost. Species that developed as a result of the extinction were smaller, but aptly cared for in a sustainable environment with plenty of oxygen that helped them all developed — and this was largely down to the bees that had pollinated the plants. Animals began to diversify and take advantage of evolving in a new world and spread across its every axis, creating a teeming atmosphere of life. Buzzing alongside our greatest ancestors Buzzing alongside our greatest ancestors. Mammals emerged across the globe and the earliest forms of human life started to develop, closely coming together to look like the people we know today. Many mammals were hunted to extinction by our early ancestors (hence why we don’t see sabre-toothed tigers roaming through the back streets and moors of Yorkshire) in order for our species to survive. We learned to make use of the many animals communities around us to our advantage, and once mankind developed a sweet tooth, bees began to appear even more useful than ever before. In ancient times, we learned to extract honey to satisfy our cravings, which was then used as a sweetener in many things such as food and alcoholic drinks, as well as being utilised for its antiseptic properties and benefitting health in general. Bees had such a huge affect that names like Beckett, Deborah, Melissa and even the famous Beowulf mean bee in English and Irish, Hebrew, Greek and Old English respectively. They had such a huge impact that honey was even used to enable the dead by civilisations in Egypt and the Middle East. By this point, the world of beekeeping had began to emerge as ancient Egyptians realised they could be kept in hives (then called skeps). These very early forms of beekeeping proved quite difficult as it was hard to extract honey without killing the colony. But because of that all- encompassing sweet tooth that we must get from our ancestors before us, love found a way. From skeps came the working, sustainable beehive that we know today. From dinosaurs to local Yorkshire beekeepers 130 million years of bees had led us up to today, in an age where bees are more important than ever before. As industrialisation of agriculture grows, we also see the bee population decline, even after they managed to survive meteors that huge dinosaurs couldn’t. Thousands upon thousands of homes will have a pot of honey sitting on a shelf somewhere, each tablespoon a glimpse into a single lifespan. So we must appreciate bees, and all of the hard work they do for us and our environment. As biologist E.O. Wilson puts it, ‘If all mankind were to disappear, the world would regenerate back to the rich state of equilibrium that existed ten thousand years ago. If insects were to vanish, the environment would collapse into chaos.

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Bee Pollen-Miracle Superfood-Amazing Benefits!

Bee Pollen-Miracle Superfood-Amazing Benefits!

Bee Pollen is one of the most miracle superfood! Pollen is one of the most miracle superfood on the market and is produce by bees. Granulated Pollen has many health benefits and is definitely worth to try. It’s that time of the year where Spring sweeps away the last of the Winter cold. The warm-weather wardrobes come out, flowers start to bloom, nights get lighter, and the world begins to feel just that little bit more bright. It’s hard to think that the beauty of spring is largely down to one tiny, incredible animal: the bee!  Without bees, we wouldn’t have humans. Without bees, we wouldn’t have humans. They maintain our ecosystems by pollinating our wild trees and flowers, which in turn sustains our everyday lives. Not only this, but a cup of tea with a drop of honey is a perfect Springtime treat. Our natural habitats and ways of life by providing great sources of nutrition as well as adding a burst of colour to any outdoor space. Raw honey and pollen are by-products of bees and the beekeeping industry that help us to keep our bodies happy and healthy to enjoy the Summer ahead.  Reduce your hay fever symptoms and not only. Normally the first thing we think of pollen is the dreaded hay fever that seems to just never go away. But it turns out there are plenty of upsides that don’t make you want to stay in the house all day in the hopes your nose won’t run faster than a tap. Raw pollen has many health benefits that can help you increase your intake of vitamins and minerals, improving overall nutrition. Scholars have linked bee pollen in aiding immunity, which means adding it to your routine will make you less susceptible to illness and therefore more time to enjoy the nice weather. You’ll also see reduced inflammation, faster healing times, as well as improved asthma and allergies too. Not only this, but it can be used for more specialised treatments, as it known to aid chemotherapy side effects, as well as suppressing the secretion of hormones that cause menopause symptoms and PMS. It’s hard to see why lots of people does take bee pollen. With all of these benefits, it’s hard to see why everyone doesn’t take bee pollen. Although there is no recommended dosage to take, it’s good to start out with a small amount like a quarter or a fifth of a teaspoon to try. This is so that there’s no risk of an allergic reaction that would cause irritation — it’s always good to test something out before you try it out for real. Because bee pollen is so great for the immune system, it’s assumed that it helps to fight histamines, too. This means that you can spend more time walking outside and taking in the beautiful sights that Yorkshire has to offer.  Explore beautiful Yorkshire landscape… Beautiful landscapes full of meadows and forests, natural values and clean air, there is something for everyone to explore from the moors to the Shambles. Its quintessential tranquility leaves us with no doubt that Yorkshire is the perfect hiding-place for bees and beekeepers alike. The decline in bees in recent years has proved to be a challenge in both nature and industry, so it is important that we allow them to live sustainably in a clean, non-harmful environment. With Yorkshire’s multitude of thriving wild spaces, healthy bees can live to a high standard and maintain our ecosystem well, all the while producing top-quality honey, beeswax and pollen. YorkBee and others like us are dedicated to making sure that such a delicacy is cared for in the best way possible whilst also caring for the bee population as much as they care for us in return.  Summary Our authentic  products from YorkBee are perfect for those moments of relaxation, of immersion in thesunshine with a drink in hand in the garden, watching the bees potter around. Whether you’restressed, feeling ill, you’re working through some medical issues or you just fancy something tosupplement your diet… we’ve got you covered!

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health benefits of raw honey

5 Surprising Health Benefits of Raw Honey You Never Knew!

5 Surprising Health Benefits of Raw Honey You Never Knew! Raw honey is more than just a delicious natural sweetener. It has been used for medical purposes for millennia, and more recent study has found health advantages. We’ll look at five unexpected health benefits of raw honey in this blog post you might not have known about. Raw honey has antimicrobial properties Natural antibacterial chemicals found in raw honey can aid in the destruction of dangerous bacteria and viruses. This makes it a fantastic natural treatment for coughs and sore throats. Because raw honey has antibacterial characteristics, it can also aid in the prevention of illnesses. Try a teaspoon of raw honey dissolved in hot water the next time you feel a cold coming on to help your immune system and soothe your throat. Raw honey is rich in antioxidants Antioxidants found in raw honey can assist to shield your body from oxidative stress. Free radicals, dangerous substances that can injure your cells and play a part in chronic diseases like cancer, heart disease, and Alzheimer’s, are what create oxidative stress. Antioxidants assist in scavenging free radicals and shielding your cells from oxidative stress. You may increase your intake of antioxidants and defend your body against disease by incorporating raw honey into your diet. Raw honey can soothe skin irritations For ages, burns, cuts, and sores on the skin have been treated naturally with raw honey. Its antibacterial and anti-inflammatory characteristics, which can aid to calm the skin and encourage healing, are responsible for this. Moreover, raw honey can be used as a natural moisturiser to nourish dry skin and lessen the visibility of wrinkles. Just spread some raw honey thinly over your skin and let it sit for 15-20 minutes before washing it off with lukewarm water. Raw honey can help to regulate blood sugar levels Raw honey, in contrast to popular assumption, can really aid to control blood sugar levels. This is because it doesn’t induce a sharp rise in blood sugar levels like refined sweets do because it has a low glycemic index. Natural sugars found in raw honey are also present and are simpler for your body to digest and use as fuel. You can help control your blood sugar levels and lower your risk of type 2 diabetes by substituting raw honey for refined sugar in your diet. Raw honey can aid in digestion Here is another health benefit of raw honey – enzymes included in honey can aid in the breakdown of food in the digestive tract, making it simpler for the body to absorb nutrients. Moreover, it can ease digestive problems including bloating and acid reflux. Furthermore, because raw honey has prebiotic properties, it can aid in feeding the beneficial bacteria in your gut and promoting a healthy digestive system. Bottom line In summary, raw honey is a natural sweetener with a variety of unexpected health advantages. Raw honey is a versatile and beneficial addition to any diet because of its antimicrobial qualities and capacity to aid in digestion. When buying raw honey, be sure to select a premium variety that is devoid of additives and hasn’t been heated or pasteurised because doing so can zap the honey’s natural qualities. Why not to shop with YorkBee, where we offer you only raw honey! So the next time you need a natural cure, grab a jar of raw honey and enjoy the health benefits of this incredible superfood!

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Honey - guide to buying, using and storing honey

Honey – guide to buying, using and storing organic honey

Honey – guide to buying, using, and storing honey Honey is an organic alternative to sugar. It is a natural source of sugar and very easy on the stomach. It has an indefinite date of usage and it is a great addition to your cooking process. Honey, as a sweetening agent has been used for centuries (even millenia). As that, it has been used for a variety of foods including marinades, beverages, baked goods, addition to sauces or simply sweetener to the fruits. What is honey? Honey is thick by nature, golden liquid. It is manufactured by bees from the nectar of lowering plants. Process of converting nectar into honey is called regurgitation (it is quite a difficult word to read, isn’t it?). Bees amazingly evaporate water from it by collective effort, and that is the process to produce the material we consume and know as honey. Bees’ existence is vital to us humans as they are performing the service of pollinating fruits, legumes, vegetables, and other types of food plants in their interest of producing honey. Add to basket 100% Natural Handmade Honey Soap – Pure & Gentle Rated 0 out of 5 £6.99 Add to basket 100% Natural Hand-Rolled Beeswax Candle – Made in the UK Rated 0 out of 5 £6.00 Add to basket 100% Pure Natural Tealight Candles-set of 6 Rated 0 out of 5 £8.99 Add to basket Natural 100% Pure Beeswax Candle – Handmade in the UK Rated 0 out of 5 £10.00 Varieties As you might have learned from the previous blog posts there are different varieties of honey. The main difference can be defined organoleptically as well as on the structural level, taste, different properties and medical activities. Main factor which distinguishes our sweet liquid from anything else is the type of flower that the bee frequents. For instance, acacia flowers will be light and watery. Dark wood however, will give us dark and rich honey. Other varieties include: How to cook with Honey To cook with honey, the best would be if you’d use some from a bottle or jar. To do all precise measurement, spray the spoon with cooking oil before dipping it into honey. Our sweet liquid will slide right off the sprayed or dipped spoon. Honey can be used as a sugar substitute, however it will amend the texture of food, especially baked goods in which it may become more moist, dense and rich in flavor. What does honey suppose to taste like? Honey is a viscous material, sticky and very sweet. It may taste a bit floral, fruity or woodsy. Depending on the type of the flower (or type of honey), it is possible to distinguish specific notes such as lavender, acacia flower or even forest bedding. To be able to determine different taste of honey, a side by side taste comparison can be a fun exercise. Honey Substitute As we already know, honey can be used as a substitute for sugar and it is sweet. The flavour and texture may not be the same when you make the swap. Proportions of the substitute are like that: for one cup of honey, you should use 1 and ¼ cup of sugar and ¼ cup of additional liquid such as water (it might be a certain type of alcohol as well) or a liquid that is in the recipe. Different type of swap is one cup of honey, can be exchanged by ½ cup of sugar and ¾ cup of corn syrup. Where to buy honey? The best place to buy honey is our store called York Bee. We are reliable and sustainable. We are putting lots of love and passion towards our product- so by buying it you are not just supporting me, but hundreds of thousands small insects called Bees. Add to basket 100% Natural Handmade Honey Soap – Pure & Gentle Rated 0 out of 5 £6.99 Add to basket 100% Natural Hand-Rolled Beeswax Candle – Made in the UK Rated 0 out of 5 £6.00 Add to basket 100% Pure Natural Tealight Candles-set of 6 Rated 0 out of 5 £8.99 Add to basket Natural 100% Pure Beeswax Candle – Handmade in the UK Rated 0 out of 5 £10.00

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Honey story is something quite unique. We know it was there, as we do, that it was gathered and have been used for centuries, more of that – millenia. There were cave paintings done in Spain which are dated to about 8000 years of honey harvesting.

Honey – 8000 year old of tradition.

Honey – 8000 year old of tradition Honey story is something quite unique. Honey story is something quite unique. We know it was there, as we do, that it was gathered and have been used for centuries, more of that – millenia. There were cave paintings done in Spain which are dated to about 8000 years of honey harvesting. We know that even then, back in the days it was used for medicine, food and other purposes as well. However, honey is not about humans. It is done by one of the most important animals on our planet – the Bees. Bees are the one, which are responsible for gathering nectar, visit millions of blossoms during their period of lifes and what is most important – making pollination possible. We should and have to feel lucky, We should and have to feel lucky, as bees make more honey than their colony needs. Beekeepers are able to remove the excess and jar it. We have known about it since the beginning of our conscious life and written history. Beginning of honey is happening by bees collecting nectar, which gets broken down into simple structures like sugar stored inside the honeycomb (which happens to be built naturally by our little friends). The design of honeycomb and fanning of the bees’ wings causes evaporation, creating sweet liquid honey. Honey’s colour and flavour is based on the nectar collected by the bees. Sometimes you have seen bee hives somewhere and thought to yourself – why have bee hives been left there without any supervision. The simplest answer would be to get a certain type of nectar. Let’s say, if a beekeeper decides he wants to have a certain type of honey (like orange blossom), he will have to make it easier to gather it as bees, the same as we – we like when things are getting simple. So that is what the beekeeper does – it makes bees’ lives simple by placing them in the place where the nectar can be collected easily. By the way, honey from orange blossoms is light in colour, but varieties darker comes for instance from wildflowers, forrest blossoms. The colour might be going then towards dark brown and the density of it might be very different as well. On average one hive will produce about 55 pounds (that is about 25kg). Honey is harvested by beekeepers by collecting honeycomb frames and scraping off the wax cap that bees make to seal off honey in each cell. Once caps are removed – there are special extractors which spin the centrifuge. This way honey is forced to go out of the comb. After extraction, honey is strained to remove any remaining wax, pollen and other particles. Some beekeepers are heating up the honey to make this process easier, but if done right – it doesn’t alter the liquid’s natural composition. Add to cart Honeycomb Rated 0 out of 5 £10.99 Add to cart test Rated 0 out of 5 £0.00 Add to cart Rope Candles | Handmade | York Bee Rated 0 out of 5 £10.99 Add to cart Leaves Candle | Handmade | York Bee Rated 0 out of 5 £11.99 After this laboring process we are straining honey. After this laboring process we are straining honey. It is time to bottle and label it in order to bring it to you. It doesn’t really matter if the container is glass or plastic. It shouldn’t matter if the product has been purchased in your local grocery store or farmers’ market. If the ingredient label says something like “pure honey”, it would mean that nothing was added from bee to hive to bottle. Just to conclude – I prefer to get it from the farmers market, as the feeling of direct connection with the beekeeper seems a bit way to go. That might be just me – I know.

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