Archive for the ‘ Candy With Honey ’ Category

Honey Bees Perk Up Your Day
Monday, April 27th, 2015

Assorted Honey Bees

When you need a little bit of something good to perk you up around mid-afternoon, try one of these Assorted Honey Bees.

A variety of fruity and citrus-flavored hard candies with a little burst of real honey in the middle might just be the flavorful jolt you need to get through the day. Ingredients include sugar, corn syrup, honey, citric acid, natural and artificial flavors.

Honey Bees can be purchased online at, John and Faye Cooper purchased the Mast Store and reopened it in June of 1980. Since that time the store had regained its reputation as “the store that had everything.”

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Bee Pollen Chocolate Bar
Monday, April 20th, 2015

Bee Pollen Chocolate Bar

Through the years, Hammond’s has maintained the commitment to quality and award-winning innovation that Carl Hammond became famous for.

To follow the outstanding launch of its Peanut Butter and Jelly Sandwich Milk Chocolate Bar and winning the industry’s Most Innovative New product of the year award, Hammond’s confectioners sought to make another unique and delicious treat to offer their clientele. This led to the development of the Bee Pollen Chocolate Bar.

This chocolate bar is the result of combining organic vanilla and cocoa butter, honey and organic dark chocolate to make a bittersweet but satisfying flavor combination. Thankful for efforts of the hundreds of bees that make this possible, five percent of the profits from the sale of this chocolate bar go to bee conservation efforts around the world.

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FAQ: Where is honey’s flavor derived from?
Friday, April 10th, 2015

One of the most unique things about honey is the amount of varietals there are.

In the United States alone, there are more than 300 varieties of honey, all with unique flavor profiles, derived from floral sources such as alfalfa, wildflower, buckwheat and tupelo.

Honey gets its start as flower nectar, which is collected by bees, naturally broken down into simple sugars and stored in honeycombs. The unique design of the honeycomb, coupled with constant fanning by the bees’ wings, causes evaporation to take place, creating the thick, sweet liquid we know as honey. The color and flavor of honey varies from hive to hive based on the type of flower nectar collected by the bees.

For example, if bees forage in fields of clover, the end result is clover honey. But if they forage next to orange groves, then orange blossom honey will be produced. This variety gives food and beverage makers the ability to develop products with specific flavor profiles, ranging from semi-sweet to robust.

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