Who owns SUE BEE honey?

Owned by Beekeepers, Operated by Beekeepers Because, as members of a co-op, our beekeepers make decisions together and do what’s best for our honey and what’s best for the families who buy our honey.

What is the honey Bears name?

It is the only member of the genus Potos and is also known as the “honey bear” (a name that it shares with the unrelated sun bear)….

Least Concern (IUCN 3.1)
Scientific classification
Kingdom: Animalia
Phylum: Chordata

What brand of honey comes in a bear bottle?

Dutch Gold
Since Ralph Gamber never patented his bear-shaped honey bottle, many honey makers followed suit with their own honey bears. In honor of the bottle’s 50th birthday in 2007, Dutch Gold had a contest to name the sweet and squeezable bear.

Is the honey in the bear raw?

honey bear is a standard size honey container that is filled with 12 oz. of raw, local honey extracted from real beehives.

Is Sue Bee Honey still in business?

Since 1921, SUE BEE® honey has been the standard by which all honey is judged. For generations, our independent beekeepers have made sure every bottle is grandma-approved by sampling, testing and grading all honey for clarity, floral type, flavor, moisture and color.

Is Sue Bee Honey pure?

Both SUE BEE® honey and AUNT SUE’S® Raw & Unfiltered Honey are pure honey. But while SUE BEE® honey is filtered (which helps remove more debris that comes from the hive), AUNT SUE’S® honey is strained. This allows more of the pollen to remain in the honey.

What does the honey bear symbolize?

The 31-year-old said he chose the honey bear image for a number of reasons. “It’s a universal symbol of happiness. It plays on nostalgia and I find it to be a deeply surrealist object.

Why are honey bears called honey bears?

Kinkajous are sometimes called honey bears because they raid bees’ nests. They use their long, skinny tongues to slurp honey from a hive, and also to remove insects like termites from their nests.

Why do they put honey in bear jars?

According to Citizendium, the practice started in 1957 when Ralph Gamber, future president of the Dutch Gold Honey company, was looking for a unique honey container and reasoned that a bear likes honey, why not a bear of honey.