It is not uncommon for small businesses to see rapid expansion, as the number of customers increases, and new employees join the fold.
In a recent Fortune article, we reported that Honey Pot’s $3.4 billion in revenues were up by more than 60 percent from 2015, and that the company’s sales grew by more on average per employee than in any other year since 2007.
The growth in revenues is due to an increase in the number and type of honey products, as well as a new way to sell them.
The rise in the popularity of honey and other honey products is driven in large part by rising prices and an influx of consumers.
According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the honey market increased by more then 7 percent in 2016.
The number of honey sellers increased by 10.4 percent over the same period.
While consumers are becoming more educated about the health benefits of honey, the rising price of honey has created some challenges for many small business owners.
According the Federal Trade Commission, there are more than 7,000 food and beverage businesses that are subject to a class-action lawsuit alleging deceptive practices.
In 2017, the FTC sued Honey Pot, claiming that the honey in the company products is not certified organic and was not free of preservatives and allergens.
While the FTC has been able to successfully win class-actions against companies like Honey Pot and several others, they are not able to win a lawsuit against companies that make products that are sold under the Honey Pot brand.
Honey Pot is not the only company to face lawsuits for misleading the public on the health and safety of honey.
In 2016, the National Institutes of Health (NIH) banned all products containing genetically modified ingredients from being sold in the U