I have this honey that is super crystallized, pretty much the whole jar is just a solid. But I'm almost out, is there a way to get honey to crystallize faster? If I add regular honey into this jar an let it sit, will the pre-existing crystals help crystallize the liquid honey faster? Is there anything I can do?
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My family owns a higher end boutique Craftbeer, Wine and spirits store. I'm looking to introduce some honey with 5-10 skus. Looking for more niche stuff that the local wholefoods and sprouts wont carry.
Any help would be appreciated.
So I'm doing small DIY honey jar wedding favors. I'm buying the jars, then having a local apiary fill the jars (paying by the oz). I'm doing all the labeling.
In searching for appropriately sized jars to buy in bulk, I can either get 2 oz (59 mL) or the next size up, being 3.6 oz (106 mL). In considering some of my guests that will be flying in for the wedding, I don't want jars that they can't put in their carry-on if needed. But I'd like them to have as much yummy local honey as possible to take home.
I'm wondering if I buy the 3.6 oz jars, and instruct the apiary to fill them to 3.4 oz, and then label them as 3.4 oz, will TSA give my guests a hard time with their carry on or will the slight overage (0.2 oz or 6 mL) in jar volume be unnoticeable?
My mom recently went on an out of town trip. When she got back, she got me bottles of pure honey according to her. I immediately saw that it is foaming a lot, to which she replied that's what pure honey should look like. When I tried it, it tasted like a beer. I also complained but I got the same reply.
I was very skeptic because I know that's what only the vendor said to her, so I tried searching things about it but I couldn't fine definite answer.
The honey is labeled raw honey. It foams a lot and tastes like a beer. She bought quite a lot, and I am wondering if it's okay to use it long term?
I'd like a refillable container that doesn't leak all over the place the moment it gets upended in my bag. I like adding honey to my tea while studying at the school library, but I have to bring it from home and I have repeatedly run into the problem of having it leak everywhere in any normal squeeze container, or container in general.
Was just wondering if anyone had a possible recommendation.
I make beekeeping equipment. Quality pine and plywood material, no knots in any of them. 12$ for deeps, 10$ for mediums and 8$ shallows. Everything comes assembled and ready to go, if its un assembled its 3$ less. I also have natural queen cups (100) for 5$ and queen cages 1$ each. I can make honey press equipment, feeders, lids, swarm traps, bottom boards and really anything you need. Im a carpenter by trade so I get good deals on my wood which I can pass on to others. Do you or some one you know need anything made? Message me.
I bought some honey locally, and it's not thick at all. More viscous than water, I suppose, but not by much, and it has almost a marmalade flavor to it. (I live in a tropical country, the bees probably were pollinating papayas and other similar fruits.)
What happened? I double-checked before I bought it that it was honey, and I believe the woman who sold it to me, but it is just really unprocessed? My dad keeps bees, amd his raw honey was never this runny.
I am planning an expedition to collect rare, wildflower honey from remote or otherwise exotic locations around the world and I am interested in the ideas of the community. This will be the second honey related expedition I have undertaken and I have tentatively narrowed down the regions to the above options (Patagonia, Amazon Rain Forest, the Himalayan foothills and surrounding jungles - this is where the first expedition was - or, Turkey), but I am open to new ideas. I chose these places because I have been on previous travels or expeditions to all of them and I know something about importing / exporting gear (I am a mountain climber).
This originally started when I was on safari in the jungles of northern India and southern Nepal when, after 2 weeks of trekking into the jungle, I stayed at a small village where one family was selling a variety of honey that they had collected in the surrounding jungle and mountains. There were many different types of honey and different colors and such. None of them were labeled but the family knew a lot about the different types of honey and where to find them. I was fortunate enough to be able to go see a wild hive and retrieval of the honey as well as to eat raw honey and the honeycomb from the jungle. I watched as they collected it by climbing up a tree and swatting at the hive with tools made from jungle resources. It was an amazing thing. It was amazing honey.
I want to be clear about the fact that this honey was in it's purest and most natural, wild form. Some might consider it to be dirty. There was no filtration process other than letting the honey sit for some time, which allowed for the pollutants (dead bees, wax, debris) to float to the top and to be removed. I was told not to worry, which I didn't, and it was a special find. 10/10 would do it again.
Some of the honey I collected was light in color, some of it was dark, others were more vibrant like the purple honey that is popular in that region. In any case, I brought back a few jars of a few different varieties. When I arrived home, it became evident that others would be interested in obtaining honey like this. There is also something to be said about supporting small, local farmers and about supporting a healthy method of producing honey (commercialization of honey has been detrimental to honey bees, consumer understanding of honey, and the price of honey. Not to mention that the pesticides and chemicals used in commercial agriculture often find their way into the honey that is easily available in most markets). There is also something to be said about having a great time and coming back and sharing with others. If only this could be a business that bettered the world and considered others - it isnt a business, but I am planning on going back into the wild and coming back with honey that I can share with others.
At the end of the day, enough of my friends and family and such seem to be interested in buying honey like the honey I found in the foothills of the Himalayas and, as such (and also because it is a lot of fun), I am planning another expedition to collect rare wild honey from remote parts of the world.
My question to you is: What regions or types of rare honey would you be interested in trying? Do you know anything about rain forest honey or Himalayan honey or similar? Most of the info regarding this is commercial BS, and it is difficult to find information from people who collect and have experience with different honey from around the world. I am not interested in buying honey from a beekeeper or a commercial site - I am aiming for those remote parts of the world where commercialization has not yet touched.
What are your thoughts about natural, wild honey varieties and what international locations would you recommend and why? Also, if anyone is interested, perhaps I can send some samples to those who share their knowledge with us. And please, feel free to ask me any questions or make any recommendations. Cheers!
Looking for honey price in international market, particularly in European and US markets.
I don't have a brand but, the honey I seek to export is completely organic.
In my own country I sell it for around 1.5$ per kilogram to local dealers who have processing plants to later export them.
I seek to eliminate these local middlemen and export to international markets directly.
Also, please share your opinions about the honey from our country and what do I have to do to make it appealing in your country.
Origin of honey - INDIA.
Thanks a lot in advance folks and sorry for any inconveniences.