All Sons Beez

All Sons Beez Saint Cloud Florida St Cloud FL Honey

Raw Florida Honey from bee to bottle

  Saint Cloud Florida Raw Local Honey St Cloud Osceola County FL Osceola County Saint Cloud Florida Honey Bee Sun Flower

 

Local Saint Cloud Osceola County Florida Raw Honey in stock now:

Retail , Wholesale , Restaurants

Orange Blossom

Saw Palmetto

Wild Flower

Please call for prices and selection of sizes.

All Sons Beez Saint Cloud Florida Honey

We offer Bee Removal

Saint Cloud Florida Raw Local Honey St Cloud Osceola County FL Osceola County Saint Cloud Florida Bee Removal

Manager/Owner: Christine & Robby Howard

Co-owner: Ibie Smith

Phone 321-202-8682    

email: allsonsbeez@aol.com

It takes 300 worker honeybees to equal an ounce of honey.

Raw Florida Honey Saint Cloud Florida Osceola FL 

Honey bees and other pollinators are vital to keeping fruits, nuts and vegetables in our diets as well as contributing substantially to our local farm income and national economy.

All Sons Beez Local Saint Cloud Florida Honey Bees

Raw Florida Honey Saint Cloud Florida Osceola County Kissimmee FL

All Sons Beez Local St Cloud Florida Honey Bees

Raw Florida Honey Saint Cloud Florida Osceola County Kissimmee FL

All Sons Beez Local Osceola County Florida Honey Bees 

Raw Florida Honey Saint Cloud Florida Osceola County Kissimmee FL

A worker bee will travel up to five miles to find nectar, which it will suck up with its tongue and transfer to its honey gut.

The pollen the bee collects from plants is stored in sacs and on the hairs of its legs.

Nectar is the bee’s source of carbohydrates and pollen is its protein.

After visiting 50 to 100 flowers every time it leaves the hive, a bee will be laden with its load that it comes back waddling through the air.

Once back at the hive, the bee distributes nectar to certain cells and pollen to others.

Worker bees fan the nectar until its moisture is reduced to 17 percent, which forms honey.

The honey is then capped with wax to preserve and protect it.

In the course of their 5- to 7-week lifetime, worker bees will visit 2.5 million flowers and will fly 52,000 miles to produce one pound of honey.

From the time the bee emerges after a 21-day incubation period, it works cleaning cells, feeding others, grooming the queen bee, guarding the entrance to the hive and foraging. 

After 35, 45 days, the bee is done. She’s worked herself to death.

It takes 300 worker honeybees to equal an ounce of honey.

 

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