The honey industry is in a frenzy after Donald Trump's honey price announcement, with the price going up by $1.10 a pound or about 2.5% for the month.That's more than double what it was in June and is the highest price in five years.The price is expected to be $2.00 a pound for the first time since 2007, when the honey industry was hit by a price freeze.It could be a harbinger for a bigger price j...
A honey badger’s name has a long and colorful history.
In 1848, a young farmer named Benjamin C. Wright was working at a farm in the American southwest, when he saw a honey badgers egg laying and was mesmerized by its beauty.
“I thought, ‘Oh my gosh, this is amazing,'” Wright told The New York Times.
“It was a beautiful thing to behold.”
In 1852, an egg laid by a honeybadger at the U.S. Capitol.
A honeybadging in 1876.
By the 1870s, the term was synonymous with wild birds in the United States and around the world.
In the 1880s, a new breed of honey badging began to take hold in New York City.
But in the early 1900s, it was a honeybee, not a honey goodie, that caught the public’s imagination.
A few decades later, the honeybee craze would spread to other countries, and by the 1920s, honeybee colonies in New Zealand and South Africa were breeding.
It wasn’t until the late 1940s that a honey bee hive was spotted on a honeycomb in New England, but it wasn’t long before bees began to appear in American cities.
The bees, which are known as “farming bees,” were seen as a threat to the honey industry, but they also began to be recognized as a valuable resource.
In 1972, the United Kingdom legalized beekeeping.
Today, honey bees are a valued part of the U