Bill’s Bees 100% Pure Raw Beeswax. We sell only beeswax made from Bill’s Bees honey bees therefore we know it’s natural, 100% pure beeswax ~ Only the way our bees managed to get! In which the bees forage and also the nectar they collect determines the colour and aroma from the beeswax. Our honey bees forage within the San Gabriel Mountain tops of Los Angeles on a number of native plants and wildflowers so our beeswax includes a soft golden yellow beeswax color having a enjoyable, subtly sweet, aroma.
A number of many ways to use beeswax: manufacture of food, cosmetics, pharmaceuticals, cheese waxing, take care of wooden bowls and utensils, egg decorating, glazing agent, grease cookie sheets, beeswax candle lights & luminaries.
For additional info on Bill’s Bees 100% Pure Beeswax, please visit: Produce Info – Beeswax & Candle lights.
Great News!!! ONLINE PURCHASE Has Become Readily available for Maqui berry farmers Market pickup and shipping for Bill’s Bees NEW HARVEST of Almond Blossom, Orange Blossom and Wildflower Honeys as well as for all of our Beeswax Soaps, Lotions & Lip Balms. Toward the finish of June Bill’s Bees NEW HARVEST of Avocado, Buckwheat and Sage Honeys is going to be readily available for online purchase and shipping. Candle lights aren’t yet readily available for online purchase and shipping. You may still find Bill’s Bees honey and candle lights at our regular scheduled Maqui berry farmers Markets. Some honeys and candle lights happen to be marked as Temporarily Sold-out to avoid an item from being purchased unintentionally. Bill’s Bees want to thanks to you for the persistence in this progress the gorge. We value your company and expect to serving you lengthy to return. ~ Bill Lewis
How To Render Beeswax from a Honeycomb
Tracey Abel: What on earth is that accent?!
Utgardaloki76: @MrPyroguy1\nObviously Northern Scandinavian, yes. Swedish, no. \nIt can be bloody hard to hear that she is Swedish since the difference between Swedish and Norwegian accents while speaking English can be very hard to distinguish between even for native speakers. \nTo hear the difference between spoken Swedish and spoken Norwegian is naturally a cake-walk for natives. Never the less. As a native Swede I've guessed wrong multiple times given these accents being present within English speech. Sometimes they turn out to be Norwegian while at other times Swedish while I guessed vice versa. The same is true for many other Northern Scandinavians given that the pronunciation system within both Norwegian and Swedish are often too closely related to make one able, even as a native speaker of either, to hear the accent difference while applied to other languages.
Utgardaloki76: @Simon Rahi \nThere's nothing strange regarding the lack of distinction between phonetic [z] and [s] given Scandinavians. Scandinavian speech simply doesn't have a voiced /s/ aka [z] in their speech while having the "normal" /s/ sound so they supplant [z] with what ever is the closest for both meaning [s]. \nThis is not any stranger than your general Native English speaker lacking "feeling" for sounds that are normal in Scandinavian, be it phonemes or allophones. Those are quite numerous and over all make it very easy for a Scandinavian to hear that "that person must be a Native English speaker" since most Native English speakers tend to blend/simplify unfamiliar Scandinavian sounds into one that they are used to from English.
NorahIK: Can it be used for candle making ?
bryce crowe: NorahIK yes
Mohitha Shree: can this wax be used for cosmetic purposes.. like making lip balms or lotions etc
It's always 10:10 at camp half blood: Yes
Adze Woodturning: Bees are amazing! Thanks for sharing.
Iain Hay: Great video a little tip for you ( from a beekeeping chemist) is to add a squeeze of lemon or dash of vinegar to the water before you heat it this prevents saponification and you get less of the soapy soft layer on the underside of your cake of set wax. The colour is affected by the propolis in the hive so the older the wax the darker the wax. In addition you want to boil gently for the minimum time possible as excess heat also darkens the wax. If you want really nice almost white wax ask a friendly beekeeper for cappings which are cut off from the top of the cells and generally pure fresh wax. Hope this is useful!
Iain Hay: It's not particularly important, more aesthetic reasons than anything! Some people might argue it means the wax is less pure so yes probably officially it's lower grade but I've never had it cause a problem. Propolis is basically a "glue" made by bees to seal up draughts etc in their home Some bees produce more than others and it's composition varies enormously, it is usually produced from various tree resins and propolis itself is used to make toothpaste and tinctures for sore throats, roisin for stringed instruments etc. Some of it smells lovely and some of it is a complete nightmare for beekeepers as they stick everything together, it's actually worth more than gold by weight. I wouldn't worry too much about propolis it's more important to keep the temperature of wax down when processing it.
Elle P: How would you separate the propolis from the wax, if I may ask?
The ShavingWood Workshop: Great video, great instructions.
The ShavingWood Workshop: Your welcome.
marco antonio deitos: The ShavingWood Workshop
bülent coşkun: I saw a little late.\nvery good
The Grumpy Old Woodworker: You're the bees knees kid :-)
JD Worx: Your videos are great Linn, I learn something and somehow they make me feel calm too!
Timothy McSwain: Thanks for sharing
Paul Bialozor: Well done Linn, as always….
Atle Grønsund: Thanks for that! As a rookie woodturner i find this very usefull,thanks!