Raw Ajwain Honey collected from Ajwain farms of Rajasthan and bees used is Apis mellifera. Due the the nectar is of ajwain tree this is called as raw ajwain honey.
1) Improve Digestion.
2) Reduce Acidity.
3) Cleansing Skin.
4) Boost Immunity.
our open challenge to the consumers. Should you find 0.1% of artificialness in our honey, we will reward you cash price of 1 lakh.
About Beekeeper Dinkar Patil’s achievements :
1) No.1 Beekeeper of Maharashtra with 800+ beeboxes who started beekeeping first in Maharashtra state.
2)Interviewed by many national news channel to explain beekeeping in India.
3) Highlighted by Indian express newspaper for the pollination work.
4) Trained more than 50+ beekeeper.
5) Supplier to Indian honey board
Beekeepers 🍯 honey only pure honey
How Do Bees Make Honey?
Nectar — a sugary liquid — is extracted from flowers using a bee’s long, tube-shaped tongue and stored in its extra stomach, or “crop.” While sloshing around in the crop, the nectar mixes with enzymes that transform its chemical composition and pH, making it more suitable for long-term storage.
When a honeybee returns to the hive, it passes the nectar to another bee by regurgitating the liquid into the other bee’s mouth. This regurgitation process is repeated until the partially digested nectar is finally deposited into a honeycomb.
Once in the comb, nectar is still a viscous liquid — nothing like the thick honey you use at the breakfast table. To get all that extra water out of their honey, bees set to work fanning the honeycomb with their wings in an effort to speed up the process of evaporation.
When most of the water has evaporated from the honeycomb, the bee seals the comb with a secretion of liquid from its abdomen, which eventually hardens into beeswax. Away from air and water, honey can be stored indefinitely, providing bees with the perfect food source for cold winter months.
But bees aren’t the only ones with a sweet tooth. Humans, bears, badgers and other animals have long been raiding the winter stores of their winged friends to harvest honey.
In fact, until sugar became widely available in the sixteenth century, honey was the world’s principal sweetener, with ancient Greece and Sicily among the best-known historical centers of honey production.