> Spring harvest ready to eat May 29 2012
Just a three days ago, the honey pictured at right was in a hive.
Colonies of honeybees gathered and tended nectar and pollen, organizing their days by what was in bloom.
We've been doing that too. Throughout this glorious early spring, we've watched what the bees are interested in, what they're foraging here in Middle Tennessee.
We did this because you want to know what's in your wildflower honey. You want to be able to savor, as much as we do, the transitory nature of each drop of nectar — and each grain of pollen — that the bees found to create this unique harvest.
In fact, if you search the tag #2012springhoney on Twitter, you'll find our "bee menu" reports, where we've documented the changes in nectar and pollen flow throughout the spring.
For us, this intimate knowledge seems to make the honey taste even better. We hope you think so too.