Bee Swarm Removal Service
Swarm season has begun! . We will take your unwanted bees . By calling us to remove your bees you will be helping to relocate honeybees to a safe place
Honeybees pollinate 1/3 of the foods we eat yet they are struggling in modern society due to diseases, pests, loss of habitat and pesticides. By calling us to relocate your bees you will be doing your part to help save and preserve these insects that are vital to our survival. To find out more please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org
Contact No 0834780022
a perfect reason to go to the pub on good Friday
we will be talking to the bees
11am-12pm THE KINGS HEAD BISTRO
TO BEE, OR NOT TO BEE
Local Beekeeper & Raw Honey Producer Noel Leahy talks about the history of beekeeping in Ireland and the the importance of bees plus honey tasting.
Our foot creams are made from the beeswax from our own hives and other natural organic ingredients. The cream moisturizes feet and legs and helps soften rough heels. It is also helpful in relieving tired feet and leg muscles after a long day on the go. The foot cream fragrance is; Orange/Peppermint.
Our hand creams are made from the beeswax from our own hives and other natural organic ingredients. The cream moisturizes and conditions and can soften rough callused hands. The cream also has great healing properties and is great when used on small cuts, scars and burns. Feedback from clients has found our cream is beneficial for brittle nails and eczema . The hand cream comes in two fragrances; Orange/Peppermint, and Lavender
The Honey Bees’ Second Shift
In addition to gathering nectar to produce honey, honey bees perform a vital second function – pollination, making them a critical component of today’s agricultural market. In fact, about one-third of the human diet is derived from insect-pollinated plants, and honey bees are responsible for 80 percent of this pollination.
Pollination is the fertilization of a flowering plant. Pollination occurs when pollen is transferred from the anthers of a flower to the ovules of that or another flower. Honey bees are responsible for pollinating a variety of fruits, vegetables, legumes, and nuts such as almonds.
Without the honey bees’ pollination work, the quantity and quality of many crops would be reduced and some would not yield at all. According to a 2000 Cornell University study, the increased yield and quality of agricultural crops as a result of honey bee pollination is valued at more than $14.6 billion per year. And although other insects can pollinate plants, honey bees are premier pollinators because they are available throughout the growing season and pollinate a wide range of crops.
Nature’s Energy Food
Honey… Natural Energy
Honey is a source of carbohydrates, providing 17 grams per tablespoon, which makes it ideal for your working muscles since carbohydrates are the primary fuel the body uses for energy. Carbohydrates are necessary in the diet to help maintain muscle glycogen, also known as stored carbohydrates, which are the most important fuel source for athletes to help them keep going.
Whether you’re looking for an energy boost or just a sweet reward after a long workout, honey is a quick, easy, and delicious all-natural energy source!
Honey as an Athletic Aid
Pre-exercise: For years, sports nutritionists have recommended eating carbohydrates before an athletic activity for an added energy boost. As with many carbohydrates, pure honey may be an effective form to ingest just prior to exercise. When honey is eaten before a workout or athletic activity, it is released into the system at a steady rate throughout the event.
During Exercise: Consuming carbohydrates, such as honey, during a workout helps your muscles stay nourished longer and delays fatigue, versus not using any aid or supplement. Next time you reach for a simple bottle of water, add some honey to it – it might give you that much-needed athletic boost!
Post-exercise: An optimal recovery plan is essential for any athlete. Research shows that ingesting a combination of carbohydrates and protein immediately following exercise (within 30 minutes) is ideal to refuel and decrease delayed-onset muscle soreness. Therefore, honey is a great source of carbohydrate to combine with post-workout protein supplements. In addition to promoting muscle recuperation and glycogen restoration, carb-protein combinations sustain favorable blood sugar concentrations after training.
When planning your athletic training program, remember that honey is a source of carbohydrates, providing 17 grams at just 64 calories per tablespoon. Combining honey with fruits, vegetables, lean meats, whole grains and other healthful foods can add to your total nutrition and give you a great natural energy boost. Try these tips to fuel your diet with the sweet goodness of honey!
- Staying hydrated is one of the most important tools for an athlete. Simply add honey to your bottle of water for an energy boost during your next workout.
- Snacks are a great way to add extra fruits and vegetables to your diet. Try mixing peanut butter and honey, or honey and light cream cheese, as a dip for fresh fruits or vegetables.
- Peanut butter and honey sandwiches on whole wheat bread are a great, high-energy snack to provide a good combination of carbohydrates, protein and fat.
- Since honey is a convenient, portable source of energy, take it with you for tournaments and long periods of activity to help sustain your energy levels.
Nature’s Energy Food Recipes