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Monofloral honey is harvested with bees feeding on the nectar of a specific flowering plant. The colour and flavour of this honey vary depending on the type of flower on which the bees feed. The monofloral honey is produced by following a difficult process of manufacturing. Hence the price of the honey is high as compared to conventional multi-floral honey. The bees have to be allowed to feed on the plants by creating ideal harvesting conditions for which isolated farms of a single plant have to be developed.
Mono-floral honey makes for an excellent natural sweetener which can easily be included in any diet. The beauty of the honey is that it becomes available in many different varieties which is capable of providing amazing health benefits.
Difference between Monofloral & Multifloral Honey
Multifloral – Daily Use
Multifloral Manuka means bees have collected the nector as well as other floral sources near the hive in order to produce the honey. To be classified as Multifloral, the honey must pass four naturally occurring markers and a pollen test. The MGO present ranges between 30 to 70.
Monofloral – Everyday Boost and Max Strength
Monofloral Manuka Honey is produced by bees who predominantly collect nectar from Manuka bush itself. To be called Monofloral, the honey must meet a higher level of two of the four naturally occurring markers and then meet the pollen test. There are certain batches of Monofloral Manuka from the remote regions of New Zealand that can have an MGO rating of 840, which makes it extremely rare and special to find.
Benefits of Monofloral Honey
Different monofloral varieties have great and unique properties that make them stand out in their medicinal and therapeutic potential. Just as Chestnut honey comes with a high content of dietary minerals, some of the monofloral honey varieties are specifically sought for wound healing, boosting the immune system, fighting fatigue, and hypoglycemia, improving digestive health, inducing sleep and treating gastritis.
Monofloral Honey Side Effects
Monofloral honey should be avoided when pregnant or if you are allergic to pollen or suffering from diabetes. Honey is likely safe when taken by mouth in children one year of age and older but should be avoided by infants.