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Acacia honey

Acacia honey is a premium monofloral honey created from the pollen and nectar of the acacia tree. Acacia honey is high in vitamins B1, B2, B6, B12, as well as enzymes, flavones, flavonoids, aromatic compounds, phytohormones, organic acids (lactic, oxalic, citric, malic), dextrin, and nitrogen compounds. At 41.7 percent, acacia honey has a higher fructose content than other types of honey; it also contains 10 percent sucrose and maltose, and 34.7 percent glucose. Acacia honey has a pleasant, sweet taste, is viscous and fluid, and shows no signs of crystallization when fresh. Crystallization is a natural process and depends on the ratio of glucose to fructose in the composition of honey, as well as the ambient temperature. Due to a large amount of fructose in acacia honey, it does not crystallize until two years, and then not completely.

Smell and color

Pure acacia honey has a delicate, floral aroma. (Acacia honeys with a strong scent are usually the result of adulterating the honey by introducing an infusion of acacia flowers.) Acacia honey is nearly colorless immediately after harvest, although the color will vary depending on the honeycombs in which it was made. Thus, acacia honey in consumer markets ranges from colorless to straw yellow or light yellow.

Therapeutic indications

Acacia honey can be used to treat ulcers, insomnia, stress, asthenia, neurosis, cough, loss of appetite, and digestive problems. Acacia honey is thought to improve heart and liver function, as well as to increase the percentage of hemoglobin in the blood. Acacia honey is ideal for treating coughs because it has an antiseptic effect. Due to its low acid content, acacia honey is also used to treat digestive problems caused to the abundant secretion of gastric acid. Acacia honey also has a low pollen content and therefore does not produce allergic reactions. It is thought to be an excellent tonic for pregnant women, children, and people in convalescence.

Linden honey

Linden honey is among the most popular varieties of honey, rich in vitamins (especially vitamin B1/thiamine) and amino acids, with sediment pollen grains reaching up to 70 percent to 80 percent. This type of honey crystallizes very quickly (between three and six months after harvest) due to the relatively small amount of fructose (38.28 percent) and glucose (37.27) it contains. Linden honey is fluid when fresh; in a crystallized state, it has a greasy appearance with large white crystals. Crystallized linden honey is much sweeter than liquid honey.

Smell and color

It has a sweet-woody scent that can be easily recognized. Its color varies from light yellow to yellow-orange or reddish.

Therapeutic indications

Linden honey has antiseptic properties and is used to treat colds, flu, coughs, and bronchitis. It is also recommended for people suffering from stress and insomnia. Its anti-inflammatory and antiseptic properties make it ideal for treating cramps and kidney problems.

Polyfloral honey

Polyfloral honey results from the nectar of the flowers of several plants, none of which is predominant. For this reason, each batch of polyfloral honey is different. It is considered a “complete” honey due to its composition (simple sugars, glucose, and fructose), which makes it easy assimilable. The variety of pollen collected gives polyfloral honey a rich variety of vitamins (including B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, C, and K) and minerals (including calcium, magnesium, iron, and boron, which helps to synthesize vitamin C).

Smell and color

The color of polyfloral honey varies — from yellow to brown — depending on the flowers from which the bees collected pollen and nectar in its production. In general, darker colored honeys have a higher concentration of vitamins and especially minerals. Polyfloral honey usually has a strong taste and aroma.

Therapeutic indications

Consumption of sunflower honey helps to treat anemia, blood vessel disorders, circulatory problems (especially peripheral circulation), hypo and hypertension, exhaustion, stomach and respiratory disorders, and fever.

Sunflower honey

Sunflower honey is the only honey that contains pure lecithin, and the pollen content in the sediment can reach up to 100 percent. Due to its high glucose content, sunflower honey crystallizes quite quickly, sometimes even in honeycombs, although this has not effect on its properties. When crystallized, sunflower honey creates a very compact mass. Sunflower honey is high in vitamin P, powerful antioxidant and has an important role in maintaining the permeability of capillaries.

Smell and color

Sunflower honey ranges in color from straw yellow to golden mustard. It has a distinctive, sweet smell and taste.

Therapeutic indications

Sunflower honey can be used to mitigate the effect of bone demineralization and osteoporosis, nervous system problems, heart disease, liver and kidney disease, and constipation or diarrhea.

Rapeseed honey

Rapeseed honey is characterized by a high glucose content; for this reason, it is often used as a sweetener. Even when crystallized, rapeseed honey has a very fine and creamy texture. The crystallization process begins a few days after harvest, and often even in the honeycomb. For this reason, harvesting rapeseed honey can be difficult.

Smell and color

Rapeseed honey has a dull, whitish color, a special consistency and a distinctive although not overly sweet, taste. Rapeseed honey contains the minerals calcium, iron, potassium, phosphorus, and sodium; vitamins A, B1, B2, B3 (niacin), C; and beta-carotene.

Therapeutic indications

Rapeseed honey contains the enzyme Q3, an important element for bone development, and is therefore recommended for people with osteoporosis. Rapeseed honey helps regenerate and maintain the elasticity of vascular walls and lower cholesterol levels. It acts as a bactericide and is thought to be effective against streptococcus, staphylococcus, and enterococcus, among others. Finally, rapeseed honey is thought to protects the liver, spleen, and pancreas from disease and to alleviate kidney and stomach diseases.

Forest honey

Forest honey is derived the excretions of aphids who feed on the sap from a variety of trees, including oak, fir, spruce, poplar, and willow. Bees then collect the sugar from these excretions and turn it into honey. Forest honey is high in inhibin, a strong bactericide. It addition, it is high in mineral salts and contains up to 20 times more minerals than floral honey. Of particular therapeutic interest are calcium and magnesium, as the human body assimilates these minerals more effectively through foods than through pills or supplements. 

Smell and color

The color is dark brown to black, depending on the area and source of production.

Therapeutic indications

Forest honey is a powerful bactericide and immunostimulator. It contains 20 times more vitamins and minerals than honey collected from flowers. It is recommended in the treatment of anemia, spasmophilia, and respiratory infections. It is an indispensable ingredient in the treatment of infectious diseases, gastrointestinal disorders, and rickets in children).