Honey is an ancient superfood. Some historians estimate it was 150 million years ago through fossils found. History also says that Egyptian dynasties were pioneers of honey in many ways, and later beehives flourished to provide kings, queens, and commoners with ointments, mixtures, and even mead-like drinks.
Forest honey discovery:- From the usual honey jar we used to use, it also became a lot of avatars. Today we can even easily access forest honey, a form of pure organic bee honey that, instead of being made from the nectar of blooming flowers, is collected after sucking up plants, insects (such as aphids), which they collect in the wild.
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From flowers to trees from conifers to deciduous trees to grass bushes and plants; This can be taken from several sources. If you ask botanists, they won't be too surprised by the power of honey.
They know that resins like propolis, which bees collect from plants, are responsible for honey's amazing antibiotic properties and the presence of powerful proteins like pollen. While flower extract honey has been around for a long time, not many know that forest honey is also diverse, though not as sweet as table honey and certainly stronger in taste.
Count your blessings, dear:- Honey, even in its general form, has so far been used for its antibacterial and hygroscopic properties. Due to hydrogen peroxide (H2O2), a powerful antimicrobial and microbial killer, even cancer cells are considered a good battlefield for honey.
There is also an enzyme called glucose oxidase that activates the release of H2O2 when honey comes in contact with a cut or wound, and honey also absorbs water – making it easy and fast to heal tears and kill the bacteria that damage them. This is also done by drawing water out of the infection while introducing lymph fluid into the wound for a faster and balanced recovery with effective tissue repair.