UTS SIMINAR WORMS AND HONEY COULD BE THE ANSWER TO HOLTING M

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UTS SIMINAR WORMS AND HONEY COULD BE THE ANSWER TO HOLTING M

Postby seeva » Mon Jul 24, 2017 11:18 pm

Dear Frends please read
https://sydneyscience.com.au/2017/event/worms-honey/
regards
seeva
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Re: UTS SIMINAR WORMS AND HONEY COULD BE THE ANSWER TO HOLTI

Postby ElliotB » Tue Jul 25, 2017 3:58 am

I have been taking a product called ROYAL JELLY for several years which possibly offers substantial health benefits without the high sugar content. The one I take has Royal Jelly, Propolus and Bee Pollen.

There are many interesting articles online about Royal Jelly. Here is a link to one:

"8 Wonderful Benefits Of Royal Jelly"

https://www.organicfacts.net/health-ben ... jelly.html

From the above article:

"While most people know that honey comes from bees, most people don’t know that there is another nutritious type of food that comes from the same insect. Royal jelly is actually excreted from the top of a bee’s head and is collected in what’s called a queen cell (a special honeycomb). When bee larvae are first born, they are fed royal jelly directly from the workers in order to get a healthy, nutritious boost so they survive their first few days of life. "


Some additional info on Royal Jelly from Durham's Bee Farm:

WHAT IS ROYAL JELLY? Royal jelly is a "thick milky" substance that worker bees produce to feed the larva of workers bees for the first 3 days. Worker bees are fed a mixture of pollen and honey after the 3 days of Royal Jelly. However, the larva which the workers have selected to develop into Queens are continued to be fed Royal Jelly by worker bees for 10 days and the abundance of Royal Jelly is what makes the larva become a Queen. Queen bees are made from the same kind of egg that makes a worker but the egg fed more Royal Jelly produces a Queen. It is the Royal Jelly that makes a Queen a Queen. The Queen Bee is about 45% longer and 60% heavier than the normal worker bee. She can lay up to 2000 eggs a day in the peak of the season which all together weigh approximately 2 ½ times her own body weight. The Queen only leaves her hive to mate in the air or to leave with a swarm. The Queen can live up to 6 years but in most cases, she becomes nonproductive by the 4th year and the workers then replace her by producing a new queen. Most beekeepers , however, replace the queen by the 3rd year or sooner to keep the hive strong. S
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