Its mid-winter and more than a little chilly out. You know what would sound really good right about now, a hot cup of tea. You boil your water and pour it over a tea bag, open the cupboard up to find your honey to give your tea that perfect sweetness. But as you pull it from the cupboard you see that it has crystalized and turned hard.
We’ve all experienced this frustration, so what do you do about it?
Just because your honey has crystallized does not mean that it is bad, you just need to learn how to properly decrystallize it. And it is not only very easy to do but doesn’t take that long either.
First off, you’ll need a few things:
Orange blossom honey falls on the sweeter end of the honey spectrum. This variety has a somewhat subtle, citrussy smell and an overall fresh aroma. It tastes surprisingly sweet and has a delicate, slightly acidic flavor, with a taste reminiscent of citrus fruit.
If you enjoy eating orange blossom honey for its unique and delicate flavors, you will be pleased to know that it's more than just a sweet treat. Orange blossom honey, like many other honey varieties, has medicinal properties that support human health and well-being and can be used both internally and externally.