Our Location

We are working our way to a storefront, but to this day for Local Pick Ups or just to stop by our location, this is what the house that sells honey looks like!

How is honey even made?

We sell honey. But do our customers really know how it's made and if it's really made by the people selling it. We created this page to show our customers the process that it takes for us to make and bottle the honey for your sweet enjoyment.

Buzzing Bees...

First things first is having bees. That's your first step to be able to achieve the goal of getting honey. Beeline Organic has an apiary of over 1,000 hives. We work with our bees everyday in order to keep them healthy and ready for the busy season. Each hive gets inspected for clean and healthy brood, healthy and mating queen, any sickness or mites in the family, and all that is done to assure us for a blessed and successful honey season.


Now that we have our bees. The goal is to find locations with orchards that bloom well and that bloom juicy nectar for the bees to pollinate and collect nectar. The three blossoms we offer are: Citrus Blossom our first location of the season in Fresno, California. Second up, Berry Blossom our second location in Bellingham, Washington. Last but not least, Wild Blossom PNW favorite, And its our final location in the mountains of Granite Falls, Washington.


Now that the bees have filled up and closed off the cells. It's time for harvest. So grab your scraper, brush, and a smoker and here we go! Brush off the bees, fill the empty hive with honey frames, stack the pallets and off we go to our warehouse for extraction.


Now that weve got our honey hives without bees in the warehouse. It's time to extract. We use a 60 frame extraction line from Cowen that cuts the comb that the bees used to seal off thew honey sells, moves the frames into the extraction machine, the machine spins so fast the honey shoots out of the cells and flows through the auger system right into our steel drums. it then pushes out the frames and we collect them into boxes and stack them onto a pallet, keeping us from any contact with honey.