Honey is the second most popular colour after blue.
But while honey is often associated with the colours blue and yellow, it can be used to colour in a range of other tones, from reds to blues.
Here’s our honey colour palette guide.
Read more: Honey colouring guideWhat’s the difference between honey and honey colouring?
If you’re unfamiliar with honey, here’s a quick primer: Honey is an extract of the flowers of the honeybee.
It’s a white, viscous liquid, which makes it very versatile.
It can be coloured into a variety of colours, from pale blue to a range that’s both white and gold.
For example, it’s commonly used to make chocolate, red wine and brownies.
There are even commercial products made with honey as a colourant.
Honey can also be used as a pigment in many types of cosmetics and paints.
And honey can be a great colouring ingredient in nail polish and hair colours.
However, there’s no colouring that’s as effective as the use of honey as an ingredient.
So what is honey colour?
Honey is the product of the bees combing pollen from the flowers and seeds of the wildflower, Agave nectarus.
When honey is dried, the honeycomb becomes honey and can be either blue or white.
It is also known as “golden honey”.
Honey has a number of other uses, including for cosmetics, perfumes and dyes.
Hint: if you want to make sure your makeup isn’t too chalky or too dark, make sure you use a colour that isn’t a honey colour, and then reapply your makeup with a colouring agent that’s not a honey one.