Gourmet Honey 580 889 6486

Gourmet Honey 580 889 6486

Honey Bees Here today, GONE TOMORROW?

Honey bees are the buzz words of this year, this decade and for all times! You see these little hummers flying in the garden, yard and downtown doing what they do best; seeking out a flower to pollinate and nectar to collect. buy Gourmet Honey NowThe honey bees pollinate as an accident while collecting pollen for their babies back at the hive. The collection of nectar for honey is on purpose as the honey and pollen is the only food honey bees eat.

The honey bee is one of the most beneficial creatures on earth to man! Upwards of 45% of ALL FOOD that you eat was created by the pollination of honey bees. Fruits vegetables, nuts, melons, beans, grains and grasses (for animals) are among the list of plants that must be pollinated by the honey bees. Most of the seeds to grow these food plants are made the year before by the pollinating honey bees. Therefore if we stand idly by and do nothing to discover WHAT is causing the honey bees to die off all over the world, we will be in a famine in less than 24 months!

You might have thought, “why do I care if the honey bees are dying?” “It’s about honey which I eat very little, right?” WRONG! A tremendous amount of Honey is used in commercial food processing and bread/pastry preparation. Man and animals are dependent upon the honey bees’ pollination service.

Thank your local beeman for suffering through economic disaster, many tireless nights, (honey bees used in commercial farms for pollination are moved at night when the honey bees are all home from the field) and enduring the missing bee mystery (CCD Colony Collasp Disorder). The biggest way to say thanks is to buy his honey on the internet, from the market, roadside stand or stop by his home and just give your encouragement. Honey is a healthy sugar substitute and would be much better for our diet than refined sugar.

We can care today or starve tomorrow. Today we have a choice…
honey bees, honey

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Honey Bees: The #1 Pollinator of Both Crops and Wild Plants
American Council on Science and Health
Fearmongers warn of a coming "Beepocalypse." The media narrative is that bees are dying, humans are responsible, and if bees go extinct, many of our favorite foods will disappear and humans will starve to death. That's a gross exaggeration. In reality ...




ABC News

Growing California almonds takes more than half of US honeybees
ABC News
However, as honeybees are dying the overall population of bees has gone up. "This is something that a lot of people don't necessarily understand," said Emma Mullen, an associate in the Department of Entymology at Cornell University, "because if you do ...

and more »



Scientific American (blog)

Bees Gone Wild
Scientific American (blog)
As winter bears down, thoughts of summer and flowers might seem far off, but now is the time to turn our attention to the plight of pollinators and make critical changes to how we manage our environment, and the crops that feed us. Every year the ...




Kennebec Journal & Morning Sentinel

Gardening for pollinators presentation set
Kennebec Journal & Morning Sentinel
An overview of Maine pollinators, their activity and role in garden pollination will be discussed. Maine pollinators include bees, honey, bumble and native, as well as hummingbirds, butterflies, moths, bats and flies. Participants can learn about the ...




Gaston Gazette

'Bee school' aims to train more beekeepers, fight colony collapse
Gaston Gazette
If honey bees are to recover from the trials that have been depleting their ranks for more than a decade, they're going to need some help from mankind. That common belief is why officials say it's critical for more men and women to become skilled at ...

and more »



The Conversation UK

Plastic waste is visible, but 'natural capital' such as bees makes ...
The Conversation UK
Pollinating bees are among the 'natural assets' that have a greater – though less visible – impact than plastic waste on the environment.

and more »



Press of Atlantic City

Bills to protect bees from pesticides become law
Press of Atlantic City
Native bees include bumblebees, carpenter bees, sweat bees and more. They also pollinate crops and flowers in New Jersey, according to a fact sheet for New Jersey and Pennsylvania farmers from Rutgers University and Bryn Mawr College. New Jersey's ...




Science Daily

Worldwide importance of honey bees for natural habitats captured in ...
Science Daily
An unprecedented study integrating data from around the globe has shown that honey bees are the world's most important single species of pollinator in natural ecosystems and a key contributor to natural ecosystem functions. The report weaves together ...

and more »



Genetic Literacy Project

Tackling bees' greatest threat: Lithium chloride could kill Varroa destructor mites without harming bees
Genetic Literacy Project
The dearth of options prompted scientists at The Hebrew University of Jerusalem to experiment with a technique called RNA interference. In their study, they fed bees double-stranded RNA via a sugar solution to knockout vital genes in Varroa mites. The ...




CBC.ca

Province looking to increase bee population for pollination
CBC.ca
... and for those looking to get into the industry. Right now, there are 46 beekeepers on the Island responsible for about 6,300 hives. "We are looking at having a more diverse agricultural crop sector here in P.E.I., so some of the crops that we're ...


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