On August 6th, Royal City Brewing Company and the HBRC collaborated to create a community brew.
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The honey harvest began in mid July. This year, basswood and linden trees produced a significant amount of nectar, so our honey has a definite aroma and an underlying taste of mint
Varroa mite is a tick-like parasite that feeds on the blood and fat tissue of immature and adult bees.
The more we know about honey bees, their behaviours, risk factors and optimum environment, the better we can promote their health...
Here at the HBRC, our team took some time to taste three different types of honey originating from different locations in Ontario, Canada.
“I always find it amazing that every year people start in the spring and they are new at everything, but by the time September rolls around they are so good at it,"
“I’m loving it so far,” said Rory. “It was a pretty steep learning curve at first, but once you start to get the hang of it, it’s awesome working with the bees everyday”.
We have a great team dedicated to a noble cause: helping the bees continue their key role in the agricultural world.
Rising out of hibernation, our Honey Bears are ready to join you at the breakfast table and have been a home staple for over 50 years.
Spring has sprung at the Honey Bee Research Centre. As temperatures began to rise, we kept a close eye on the hives.
Read all about exclusive news and events from the HBRC