Dear friends of Centers for Healing,
In mid June, I started a guessing game. I know, “next week” stretched into more than a few now, but so go even our best-made plans!
Anyway, how did the guessing go? Remember, you were trying to identify a special, natural sweetener with a long list of amazing health properties.
Well, in case you haven’t figured it out already, the answer is . . . honey!
What Is Honey?
Honey is actually one of five amazing substances produced by bees. The others are:
- bee pollen
- royal jelly
For now, however, let’s concentrate on just honey, since it’s probably the most well known of the group.
Specifically, honey is a substance produced by honeybees. Naturally sweet, it is made from plant nectar and other secretions from live plants. The highly efficient “factory” where honey production occurs is the nest, or beehive. One hive is home to over 50,000 bees, including their queen! And, her empire is an impressive one!
Busy As A Bee
Bees make honey by means of an amazing step-by-step process. First, female worker bees forage for nectar, within roughly a four-mile radius of the hive. As they collect the nectar, it gets mixed with enzymes secreted by glands within the bees’ mouths.
Then, after returning to the hive, the worker bees drop the nectar into the hexagonal compartments of the hive, known as the honeycomb. It is made of beeswax, so beloved by all of us healthy candle burners!
Now, nectar naturally has a high water content, which needs to be reduced. This is accomplished in part by the fanning of the bees’ wings, bringing the water composition down to about 17 percent. Finally, once this solution of nectar has thickened to the proper density, the bees cover it with more wax.
Does this seem like a lot of work? Well, it sure does to those worker bees, since their average lifespan during honey production season is a short six weeks! Think about that the next time you mix that teaspoon of honey in your morning or afternoon tea! Thousands of bees literally gave their lives to make it.
Huggins-Grube Protocol Training
In the following blogpost, I’ll discuss the uses of honey, both by bees and by us.
Meanwhile, mark your calendar: the next training on our unique patient protection Protocol is scheduled for , right here in our hometown of Scranton, Pennsylvania! Our new three-day program will feature, among other topics:
- how to find important clues in blood and hair analysis
- IV-C administration
- use of the RITA meter and negative ion generator
- cavitation and implant removal surgeries
The following link will take you back to my website, where you can read more about this important training clinic:
My friends, the need for dental professionals who are skilled in these safe and effective methods increases steadily, as both the dental industry and the general public become more aware of the serious dangers of heavy metal toxicity.
Always centered on your physical, dental, and emotional healing,
Dr. Blanche Grube