0
Items : 0
Subtotal : $0.00
View Cart Check Out

Faq

How do I store my Crown Bee Honey?

Honey can be stored pretty much anywhere, at any temperature. It’s one of the few products in the world that never goes bad, due to its unique chemical composition. Honey has a very low water content (normally less than 18%), and a fairly high acidic level: this makes for very unfavorable conditions for bacteria to grow. If bacteria cannot grow in honey, then it cannot spoil. This basically gives it an indefinite shelf life.

Can I eat granulated (crystalized) honey?

Yes, you may eat Crown Bee’s crystalized honey. This is a natural process that honey crystalized overtime since Crown Bee does not add artificial preservation into our product. The honey looks cloudy, and results in a separation with a liquid part on the top and a more solid, crystallized part on the bottom. Depending upon the original nectar source, this granulation or crystallization rate might differ from honey type to honey type, but it’s a normal occurrence, and not harmful in the least.

Does Crown Bee's honey contain fat or cholesterol?

Honey is composed primarily of carbohydrates from sugar and doesn’t contain fat or cholesterol.

What state or region does Crown Bee's honey come from?

56 Degrees North, a precious gift from the Rocky Mountain The nectar source of Crown Bee’s ice honey is from the pristine fields of Rocky Mountain. The bee farm is located in a sparsely populated area away from industrial zones, which keeps the honey pure and natural. The short harvest term, only 4 months a year, makes the ice honey a precious gift from the Rocky Mountain.

What is so special about Crown Bee's honey?

The bee farm is currently running by the fifth generation of the beekeepers. Besides using the ancient methods of beekeeping inherits from the ancestors, they respect the natural laws and do not apply medication or antibiotic to the bees. The ancient method guarantees the pure and natural traits of the honey. In the meanwhile, they use the traditional way to collect honey, which optimally preserves the natural active enzymes in the honey.