I am not opposing the movement of honey from hive to home. Rather, I write to address the misunderstanding that beekeepers possess about honey nutrition in order to develop them into informed citizens of America and citizens of nature. As a beekeeper and researcher at the George Washington University Bee Laboratory (GWUBL), I want to share firsthand knowledge of the true identity of modern honey.
Q 1. Welcome home from your Nepalese adventures Prof. Doebel. Looking back can you sum up your experience in one sentence? Ans 1: Not really. Because I don’t know where […]
Mankind nowadays is so absorbed in mechanization and technology that we often overlook the simple marvels of nature that inspire all human feats. One of them is honeycomb. Yes, honeycomb. […]
Greetings from George Washington University! My name is Mehreen and I am a Junior Beekeeper welcoming you back for an exciting new season of beekeeping in the heart of Washington […]
Winter time for the bees is very similar to how some of us at the Bee Lab feel about the season: dislike of going outside, huddling for warmth, and a […]
Members of the Bee Laboratory welcomed Finn Longinotto of Global Bees, along with a small crowd of other associates, into the lab a couple of weeks ago to show off […]
As of late, Washington DC has been plagued with thunderstorms, flash flood warnings and rain showers. It is set to rain all next week and as urban beekeepers, we have […]