There’s no question that honey is the most popular source of honey in the world.
About 3.7 billion metric tons of it is produced each year.
But its popularity also comes with a big price tag: about $2 billion a year for the U.S. alone, according to a report last year by the National Honey Board.
“We have all kinds of honey products out there, but what’s the point of honey if you don’t really use it?” said Dan Toms, a spokesman for the Honey Board, which represents beekeepers and agribusinesses.
So many of the products we use to get honey from the hive to the honeycombs are made from petroleum.
And so we’re using that petroleum to make the honey that’s on the label, but we’re actually polluting the environment by using it in these honeycomb products.
“It’s really a shame.
Honeycomb products, whether they’re made of petroleum or natural honey, they are an environmentally destructive waste of resources.”
The report also points out that the U-Haul honeycombing machine, a product developed in the U.-Haul factory in Texas, is made from coal and is made in China.
“When you’re going to a factory that’s polluting our environment, and they’re making products that have no regard for the environment, it’s just wrong,” said Toms.
But Toms says that’s not the case in the United States.
“The United States is a pretty environmentally conscious nation,” he said.
“If we’re going in with our environmental ideals, and we’re doing it in a way that’s good for the planet, we’re gonna do it.”
It’s important to note that the report did not find that the honey used in these products comes from honeybee hives.
The report was based on data from beekeepers who say they’re willing to talk with reporters about their practices and the chemicals they use.
But a spokesman from the National Organization for Honey Research (NOHAR), which represents the U,Haul, Honeycombers, and Beekeepers Association, said he couldn’t comment on whether any of the companies in the report are complying with the requirements of the Clean Air Act.
Toms said the issue of using petroleum in honeycombed products is not new.
“I’ve been using petroleum for almost 40 years.
It’s been in the environment for thousands of years,” he explained.
It could take a while before the U’s decision on the use of petroleum in these materials becomes official. “
And so there are natural ingredients that come from the Earth, and it’s been used for centuries, and there’s no reason that we can’t continue to do it in this country.”
It could take a while before the U’s decision on the use of petroleum in these materials becomes official.
Tomes said that the EPA and the USDA could review the case and make a recommendation on whether the company needs to meet the agency’s standards.
“They’ll make their recommendation, and then it’ll be up to the EPA to make a decision on whether they need to be subject to the rules,” he noted.
In the meantime, the issue could get worse.
“Any time that we put products into the environment that are potentially harming the environment or potentially polluting it, we have to make sure we’re responsible,” said Tom Cairns, a spokesperson for the NOHAR.
“That’s where this problem with the use or the oil is really coming from.”