Wildflower 

​​Nectar from the Gods

Sage 

Our honey is available in a number of flavors, none of which is "man-made".  The flower from which it comes determines the flavor, aroma, color and to some extent the body of a honey.

Many commercial packers go a step further by filtering the honey.  Filtering necessitates heating the honey to highter temperatures and processing it through a very fine filtering material which removes all pollens.

We at Infinity Honey do not filter any of our honey.  Nor do we add extenders, additives or anything at all.  Every jar of Infinity Honey is 100% genuine, pure, unadulterated honey.  It is chosen for top quality and handled with knowledge and care.

The best honeys come from areas with an abundance of good nectar-producing plants.  Some sources of excellent clover and alfalfa honeys are the Dakotas, other Midwestern states and also. Orange blossom honey may come from Florida, Mexico, or other citrus bearing states and countries.  Tupelo honey is a specialty of Florida, blueberry of Maine and New Jersey, and buckwheat of New York state .


What is "raw" honey?
Raw honey is honey straight from the hive.  It is not processed in any way.

Why is your honey "cloudy"?

It is because we do not filter our honey.  Filtered honey is honey that has been filtered to the extent that all or most of the fine particles, pollen grains, air  bubbles, or other materials normally found in suspension, have been removed.  Therefore keeping all of these things intact will give honey its natural opaque or "cloudy" appearance.

Does honey spoil?

Never.  Honey may crystallize (become solid) over time, but placing the bottle in warm water for a period of time should liquefy it again. 


How do I find out more info on honey?

We recommend visiting The National Honey Board's website:  www.honey.com

 Heating

The packaging process begins with warming the honey in order to package the honey efficiently and effectively. This warming process does not pasteurize the honey. Infinity Honey stays well below the threshold of ‘over-heating’ the honey.  our paragraph here.

Buckwheat 

Clover 

Golden

 
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Honey /ˈhʌni/ is a sweet food made by bees using nectar from flowers. The variety produced by honey bees (the genus Apis) is the one most commonly referred to, as it is the type of honey collected by most beekeepers and consumed by people. Honeys are also produced by bumblebees, stingless bees, and other hymenopteran insects such as honey wasps, though the quantity is generally lower and they have slightly different properties compared to honey from the genus Apis. Honey bees convert nectar into honey by a process of regurgitation and evaporation. They store it as a primary food source in wax honeycombs inside the beehive.

Honey gets its sweetness from the monosaccharides fructose and glucose, and has about the same relative sweetness as granulated sugar.[1][2] It has attractive chemical properties for baking and a distinctive flavor that leads some people to prefer it over sugar and other sweeteners.[1] Most microorganisms do not grow in honey because of its low water activity of 0.6.[3] However, honey sometimes contains dormant endospores of the bacterium Clostridium botulinum, which can be dangerous to infants, as the endospores can transform into toxin-producing bacteria in infants' immature intestinal tracts, leading to illness and even death.[4]

People who have a weakened immune system should not eat honey because of the risk of bacterial or fungal infection.[5] No evidence shows the benefit of using honey to treat diseases.[5] Honey is a source of empty calories and it is recommended that it be replaced with fruits and vegetables.[6] One tablespoon of honey provides 64 calories.[7]

Honey use and production has a long and varied history.[8] Honey collection is an ancient activity.[9] Humans apparently began hunting for honey at least 8,000 years ago, as evidenced by a cave painting in Valencia, Spain.[9]

Life Inside the Hive

Bronx Hives​

Orange Bloossom 

​Honey