Russian honey cake and honey stinger whip, with the perfect mixture of sugar and cinnamon, are a treat to try.I've had a couple of different variations of these two desserts, but my favorite is the RUSSIA HONEY BURNER WIFTS recipe that I've shared on my blog. I've always been a fan of sweets, and the RUSTIC SWEET CREME CREAM COOKIES recipe is a favorite of mine.These sweet, moist creations are ma...
The honey badgers have a taste for anything sweet, so they’re perfect for a local honey farm.
This badger farm in the Ozarks, Ala., has been making honey badges for the past five years and sells them at farmers markets, farmers markets and other events.
“Honey badgers are really, really good,” said Lisa Johnson, the farm’s owner and founder.
“They taste good.
They have a good bite, and they’re really tasty.”
The farm is located in a small community of about 10 people, but the animals are bred for a range of body shapes and sizes, so the birds are often used to produce a wide range of products.
For the past 10 years, the bees have been raised in a hive at the farm.
When the bees are fed and watered, the birds make honey in a single day.
“We make a lot of honey,” Johnson said.
“Our farm is known as the Honey Badger Farm.
We’ve had honey badge products sold at events all over the country.
We sell a lot.
We don’t make a ton of them, but we do make a big amount of them.”
The bees are brought to the farm in two-by-fours and then a single hive is built to house them.
The farm uses natural, sustainable farming methods, which help them to produce more honey per acre than they could from their hives alone.
This is important to Johnson because she has been raising bees in her backyard for 25 years and she has never made a product that has been so popular.
“I’ve never seen a product like this that people have enjoyed,” Johnson explained.
“People have been talking about this and saying, ‘Hey, I need to make some honey badging.'”
For her part, Johnson has been using the bees for about 10 years and says she doesn’t know how she could ever sell them in stores.
“If I ever did sell them, I would have to pay taxes and I would not be able to afford the prices I sell them for,” she said.
For now, the chickens are kept at the factory where they’re raised for the birds.
She has a farm to run and has a small business to run, but Johnson has a dream.
“One day, I want to be the owner of a bee farm and I want people to come here and see the products I make,” she explained.
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AP Health Writer Kate Meek contributed to this report.