All of Red Bee's strikingly original single-varietal honeys are worth exploring, but we're especially fond of this robust New England-harvested batch. Dark and complex, with notes of caramel and molasses, it's amazing slathered on corn muffins or johnnycakes.
Move over, sriracha: this new sweet-n-spicy condiment is seriously addictive. Made in Brooklyn, New York, from Hudson Valley honey infused with a variety of chili peppers, it can add a delicious kick to everything from toast to cheese to chicken wings.
This unique, complex southwestern honey is sourced from Southern Colorado, where the bees feast on rabbit brush (aka chamiso), a medicinal plant that Native Americans believe helps to promote mental clarity and focus.
This oversized jar of raw California honey, sourced from a single orchard of Manzanillo and Mission olive trees, contains enough nutty-sweet honey to slather on toast and stir into your tea for years—which is a good thing, since you'll never want to run out.
This rare and prized honey—the only variety which will not crystallize over time—is found almost exclusively in southern Georgia and northern Florida, but is prized by connoisseurs everywhere for its pure and pale amber color and gentle, slightly herbal sweetness.
This mahogany-colored, made-in-Oregon honey is hand-smoked by the chefs at an acclaimed Portland smokehouse. Potent and savory, with notes of leather and tobacco, it shines in marinades and—of course—bbq sauces.