LOCALLY GROWN & CRAFTED — Cinnamon Whupped Honey - Texas Honeybee Guild

WHY WE NEED BEES!

Yum! Yum! Yum!

Just imagine all of the mouth-watering ways you can use this delish mix of creamed honey and cinnamon!

You can spread Texas Honeybee Guild's (see more below about them below) Cinnamon Whupped Honey on fresh, warm toast, put a dollop on oatmeal or yogurt or even add it to a favorite sandwich (we like it on a banana and almond butter or fresh peanut butter sandwich, or one where we start by layering it with a jalapeno raspberry jam, a slice of a favorite cheese and...).

Stir a teaspoon in your coffee for a natural sweetener with a twist. Don't forget your hot chocolate or favorite tea. We also use it when we have a scratchy throat — stir a tablespoon of Texas Honeybee Guild Cinnamon Whupped Honey into a cup filled with hot water, lemon juice and a slice of fresh ginger. Amazing!

Each jar gives you 14 ounces of honey heaven!

How about a very cool Bee and Hive Sandwich Shaper or a Flower and Lady Bug Sandwich Shaper to make a sandwich with the Cinnamon Whupped Honey even more special!

And, look at these beautiful, original hand-cut, hand-colored Heart Full hearts for the the perfect pairing with your honey for your Honey. A wonderful way to say, "Bee Mine!"

We are so very happy to be carrying such yummy goodies from urban bee wranglers Susan and Brandon Pollard, founders of the Texas Honeybee Guild! You can see them at work in the picture to the left, which was taken by Danny Fulgencio as part of the Spring 2013 Edible DFW cover story on Susan and Brandon. Read it here!

They are  tirelessly committed, selfness and much-loved advocates for the incredibly embattled and endangered bee population. Proceeds from their bee-made goodies — such as the Whupped Honey and Sweet Nut Thangs we have here — go to support their education and advocacy efforts to protect and save bees, which are absolutely ESSENTIAL to our food supply and overall health! 

BEE FACTS:

  • 85% of plants exist because of bees
  • Bees are responsible for food quality and safety. We can thank these hard-working pollinators for as much as one-third of ALL food we eat. Think about it — bees are responsible for one in every three bites of food we eat!
  • Each teaspoon of honey takes takes an average of 12 bees to make, and the average life of a honey bee is only 40 days.

Watch these videos to learn more from Brandon about our very precious bees:

 

IMPORTANT NOTE: Do not give honey in any form to infants.


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