Georgia Honey Farm takes pride in its selection of high-quality raw and natural honey. The honey we sell is not pasteurized nor micro-filtered, which means you only get the optimum nutritional benefits present in honey that nature offers. These two processes eliminate yeast and pollen residue from the honey to delay the onset of crystallization and fermentation, dragging honey’s health benefits with it. This is why we recommend to consumers that they buy only raw and unfiltered honey. Choose from the different honey we sell and find out what’s ideal for you and your culinary and health needs.
Wildflower honey is produced from nectars harvested by bees from a wild variety of flowers. The harvest period runs from April to June during which honeybees would go through a system of flowers to collect nectar from blackberries, tulip poplars, black locusts, maple, basswood and a lot more. This garden variety of wild flowers is what gives wildflower honey its distinct, complex floral flavor. It comes in amber color and
Orange blossom honey is a monofloral honey derived from the nectar of delicate, white orange blossoms. This honey has a subtle hint of citrus in taste and quite sweet. The color of this honey is often light and golden but can also come in a darker shade. Honeymakers and suppliers observed that the color actually changes each
Tupelo honey, like sourwood honey, is also deemed as a rarity. It is sold in its purest form and is collected by a skilled beekeeper. Tupelo honey is made from the nectar of the White Ogeechee Tupelo gum tree (also known as swamp gum tree), which grows in the wetlands of Southern Georgia and the river basins of Northwest Florida. Bees are released to Tupelo blossoms between April and May
Tulip poplar honey is derived from the flower of the American tulip tree, which is also known as the yellow poplar tree. This tree blooms between April and May and can be found in southern New England and Michigan and southbound to the Gulf States lying east of the Mississippi. Tulip poplar honey comes in a dark amber color but tastes mildly which is not characteristic of a dark honey.
Sourwood honey is highly regarded by honeymakers and connoisseurs alike. That’s because sourwood rarely grows nowadays, and is indigenous to the Southern Appalachians that run across the regions of Northern Georgia and Northwestern Carolina. Sourwood trees grow from 40 to 60 feet from the months of June to July. Its flowers are white and bell-shaped, which dangles from its branches in clusters a foot long. Our sourwood honey is produced
Purple Starthistle honey is a single varietal honey derived from the flower of the starthistle weed. It comes in a light to a darker golden hue and has an unusual but lovely
Gallberry honey is a favorite among foodies and chefs as it goes well as a sugar substitute for dishes, pastries and drinks. Its warm and rich honey flavor adds a twist to usual home cooking and baking fare. This honey also has a thick consistency and is known for its lack of crystals (it takes a while for it to crystallize in contrast with other types of honey). This