Raw Honey from Independent Washington Beekeepers

Unheated, Unfiltered Honey from:
Brookfield Farm Bees and Honey in the foothills of Mount Baker and
From Other Independent Washington Beekeepers

Brookfield Farm Raw Honey:

Two honeys from Brookfield Farm’s up-river and down-river hives:

Raw Mountain Wildflower Honey

Raw Farm & Field Honey – Very Berry
Sold out – Check in fall for 2020 harvest
Scroll Down for E. WA honeys still available

Scroll Down to More Raw Honeys for Our Raw Honeys From Independent Washington Beekeepers

Raw Raw Honey In Glass Jars from Brookfield Farm Bees And Honey, Maple Falls, Washington

Raw Honey from Brookfield Farm Bees And Honey

Brookfield Farm’s
Raw, Unheated, Unfiltered Honey from Naturally Treated Hives

Predator Friendly: we use Livestock Guard Dogs at the farm and electric bear fences in outlying bee yards.  We share these lands with wildlife, it is our responsibility to keep both the bees and their animal predators safe.

More Raw Washington Honeys from Independent Beekeepers :

Stillaguamish River Wildflower – NW Washington – Northwest Queens
Sold Out – check in fall for 2020 harvest

Independence Valley Wildflower – west Washington – Hive 5 Bees

Sold Out – check in fall for 2020 harvest

Highlands Wildflower – NE Washington – Kraus Honey Company

Alfalfa-Wildflower – South Washington – K Brothers Pollination and Honey

Blue Mountains Wildflower – SE Washington – K Brothers

Chamisa / Mixed Flowers – South Washington – K Brothers

Buckwheat – South Washington – K Brothers

Product Prices and Availability


Call or Email Us

Ballard Farmers Market, Seattle
Retail Outlets

We also ship within the United States. We normally ship via FedEx:
Price of shipping is:

FedEx charges
plus $2.00 that FedEx charges for their box
plus $5.00 packing charge

If you need an alternate shipping method, please let us know.
Shipping costs depend on the weight of order and the destination

FREE Home Delivery to Bellingham & locations along the Mt. Baker Highway

8 Responses to Raw Honey from Independent Washington Beekeepers

  1. linda lopez says:

    iam looking to buy some fresh bee pollen from west of the cascades. thank you. linda

    • Bean says:

      I wish I could find someone who is doing pollen. But I don’t know anyone who is gathering and selling direct. If you find someone, please let me know.

  2. Lynnette Treen says:

    I purchased some Alfalfa – wildflower honey at the Lynden Crafts and Antique show recently
    I live in Birch Bay – where can I purchase more?
    Great Honey!!
    Thank You

  3. Amber G. says:

    Hi! I bought a jar of your wonderful honey earlier this year when you were at the market. So sorry that they gave you no choice but to leave! I was wondering if you sell any of your wildflower honeys in bigger than the 3 lb quart jar? I use honey for a lot of things! I live in Birch Bay, so I could come pick it up instead of worrying about shipping.

    Thank you!

    • Bean says:

      Hi Amber – did I answer you via email? I hope so, it’s been a bit crazed here. I don’t even sell quart jars of my honey, only pounds. But I do have wonderful raw honey from the naturally treated antibiotic-free hives of my friends: Raspberry/Wildflower (this side of the mountains); Blue Mountain Wildflower and chamisa (east side). Alfalfa/Wildflower’s coming soon. I can do drop-offs for free in Bellingham if you’ve a friend there.

  4. Evox Ideo says:

    I’m right this instant eating your crystallized chamisa/wildflowers honey from K Brothers. With a spoon, from the jar. It’s tremendously good. I buy at the Ballard market. I noticed that one of your offerings written on the blackboard in the photo you have from the Ballard market, is cappings. I’m guessing this is only available seasonally? Please tell me everything about this, I LOVE cappings.

    • Bean says:

      Cappings Chews are collected during extraction, so jars at harvest, then going down in number as folks buy them. They are wax, pollen, propolis, and a little honey. They are chewed like gum (you can swallow them, or spit them into a tissue and dispose properly). How we get them: Honey is not honey on the comb unless it is capped – cappings are beeswax. The cappings must be removed to expose the honey before the honey is extracted. These drop into the cappings tub, along with their pollen, propolis and honey. Also pieces spin off during in the extractor, and rise to the top of the bucket or are strained out as the honey leaves the extractor (depends on beekeeper’s preference.

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