Sue Bee® Clover Honey
Classic, clover honey with a commitment to quality that’s been kept since 1921.
Grandma’s table always saved a spot for Sue Bee.
Since 1921, Sue Bee Honey has been the standard that all honey is judged by. For generations, our independent beekeepers have made sure every bottle of Sue Bee is grandma approved by sampling, testing and grading all honey for clarity, floral type, flavor, moisture and color. So, the honey you pick from the shelf is always pure, all-natural honey.
Honey combinations to savor.
If you’ve ever paired wine with a meal, then you’ll enjoy doing the same with honey. The flavor of pure Sue Bee Honey perfectly complements these recipes.All Recipes
Frequently Asked Questions
What’s the difference between filtered and unfiltered honey?
Filtered honey is pure, natural honey, just like raw and unfiltered honey. It’s not considered inferior in any way. It’s just different. The filtering process (which is what we do with our classic Sue Bee honey) simply helps remove more debris that comes from the hive. Raw and unfiltered honey, on the other hand, is strained and heated to a lower temperature (which is what we do with our Aunt Sue’s honey). It allows more of the pollen to remain in the honey. While some people believe that the increased pollen levels of a raw honey product make it better for you, the presence or absence of pollen in our honey products is not a food safety or quality issue. It is not required by the USDA, FDA or a standard of what constitutes honey. Scientists have not proven that honey with pollen is better for you, but we feel consumers should make their own choice based on personal preferences and/or different usage occasions.
What is Sue Bee Spun® Honey?
This is pure, premium honey that has been allowed to naturally granulate under controlled conditions to make a smooth, spreadable textured honey. Sue Bee Spun is a registered trademark of Sioux Honey Association Co-op.
How do I substitute honey for sugar?
When substituting honey for granulated sugar in recipes, begin by substituting honey for up to half of the sugar called for in the recipe. For baked goods, make sure to reduce the oven temperature by 25°F to prevent overbrowning; reduce any liquid called for by 1/4 cup for each cup of honey used and add 1/2 teaspoon baking soda for each cup of honey used. Because of its high fructose content, honey has higher sweetening power than sugar. This means you can use less honey than sugar to achieve the desired sweetness.