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Honey, Honey bees, hofman honey farm

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Articles: 44 results from the past year. For older articles, see advanced options.

South Sudan finds hope in honey
A harvest of honey from the equatorial forests of South Sudan will help its struggling poor and, through the pollination of bees, improve the nation’s crop yields, those involved say.
Tuesday, January, 27, 2015 - Reuters - News

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Honey-based mead may curb antibiotic resistance
Scientists in Sweden are launching their own mead - an alcoholic beverage made from a fermented mix of honey and water - based on old recipes which they say could help in the fight against antibiotic resistance.
Wednesday, June, 10, 2015 - Reuters - News

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U.S. to halt expanded use of some insecticides amid honey bee decline
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency said on Thursday it was unlikely to approve new or expanded uses of certain pesticides while it evaluates the risks they may pose to honey bees.
Friday, April, 03, 2015 - Reuters - News

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U.S. honeybee losses soar over last year, USDA report finds
Honey bees, critical agents in the pollination of key U.S. crops, disappeared at a staggering rate over the last year, according to a new government report that comes as regulators, environmentalists and agribusinesses try to reverse the losses.
Wednesday, May, 13, 2015 - Reuters - News

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Wet, cool year helped some honey producers
FORT PIERRE, S.D. — Josh Dykes was in charge of a crew that was removing hives filled with honey and putting on new boxes for added production in mid-August.
Monday, September, 08, 2014 - Agweek - News

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North Dakota honey wins national award
KLOTEN, N.D. — Kloten Apiaries, which started making honey about four decades ago, is still buzzing along, and recently landed a sweet national award.
Monday, February, 09, 2015 - Forum News Service - News

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The Land of Milk and Uncle Honey
This mid-May there is a first-ever — most likely, only-time-ever — reminder that 22 years have passed since three daily newspapers in central Illinois began to print these musings. That reminder is a collection of Farm and Food File columns centered on "the southern Illinois dairy farm of my youth."
Saturday, May, 23, 2015 - - News

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Study finds insecticides in fruits, veggies and honey; health effects unknown
Nicotine-related insecticides widely used on crops are finding their way into the food we eat and the water we drink, two national studies published in the past two months have concluded.
Friday, August, 01, 2014 - St. Paul Pioneer Press - News

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Report: Pesticides could lead to shortage of crop pollinators
BRUSSELS - Evidence is mounting that widely-used pesticides harm moths, butterflies and birds as well as bees, adding to concerns crop production could be hit by a shortage of pollinators, according to a report drawn up for EU policymakers.
Wednesday, April, 08, 2015 - Reuters - News

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Bees may get hooked on nicotine-linked pesticides
LONDON - Bees may be getting hooked on nectar laced with widely used nicotine-related chemicals in pesticides they cannot even taste, in the same way humans are addicted to cigarettes, new research has found.
Wednesday, April, 22, 2015 - Reuters - News

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Lowe's to eliminate pesticides that hurt crop pollinating honeybees
CHICAGO - Home improvement chain Lowe's Cos Inc will stop selling a type of pesticide suspected of causing a decline in honeybee populations needed to pollinate key American crops, following a few U.S. retailers who have taken similar steps last year.
Thursday, April, 09, 2015 - Reuters - News

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U.S. EPA proposing temporary pesticide-free zones for honeybees
U.S. environmental regulators on Thursday proposed a rule that would create temporary pesticide-free zones to protect commercial honeybees, which are critical to food production and have been dying off at alarming rates.
Thursday, May, 28, 2015 - Reuters - News

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Nation shoulders 22 commodity check-off programs
According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, there now are federal commodity checkoffs for beef, blueberries, Christmas trees, cotton, dairy products, eggs, fluid milk, Hass avocados, “Honey Packers and Importers,” lamb, mango, mushrooms, paper and paper-based packaging, peanuts, popcorn, pork, potatoes, processed raspberries, softwood lumber, sorghum, soybeans and watermelons.
Monday, July, 21, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Post Holdings lowers estimate of avian flu's hit to egg supply
Food company Post Holdings Inc said a company-owned chicken flock in Nebraska, which tested positive for avian flu last month, was released from quarantine as several rounds of subsequent tests "did not confirm the presumptive positive".
Friday, June, 19, 2015 - Reuters - News

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MSU virologist receives honeybee research grants
BOZEMAN, Mont. — A Montana State University virologist in Bozeman recently was awarded three grants to study why honeybees, the primary pollinator force of the nation’s food supply, are experiencing high losses.
Saturday, May, 16, 2015 - - News

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Oregon bumblebee deaths prompt state investigation
PORTLAND, Ore. - Hundreds of bumblebees have been found dead in downtown Portland during the past two weeks, prompting agriculture officials in Oregon to investigate whether the die-offs may be connected to other bee deaths reported across the country over recent years.
Tuesday, June, 30, 2015 - Reuters - News

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Tiny number of bees account for most crop pollination
OSLO - Just two percent of wild bee species do almost 80 percent of their work in pollinating crops, according to a study on Tuesday that outlined simple measures for farmers to attract star insects to safeguard food production.
Wednesday, June, 17, 2015 - Reuters - News

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Minn. man has passion for pollinators
WORTHINGTON, Minn. — There has been a lot of buzz about bees in recent years with the sharp decline in the honeybee population, Colony Collapse Disorder and fears there might one day not be enough honeybees to pollinate the trees and plants that bear our fruits and vegetables.
Monday, July, 28, 2014 - Forum News Service - News

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Fears over Roundup herbicide residues prompt private testing; NDSU agronomist reports traces in flour
U.S. consumer groups, scientists and food companies are testing substances ranging from breakfast cereal to breast milk for residues of the world’s most widely used herbicide on rising concerns over its possible links to disease.
Friday, April, 10, 2015 - - News

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Environmental group seeks greater protection for USDA scientists
An environmental activist group has filed a legal petition with the U.S. Department of Agriculture seeking new rules that would enhance job protection for government scientists whose research questions the safety of farm chemicals.
Tuesday, March, 31, 2015 - Reuters - News

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