Honey was a staple of the honey-loving family in the 1920s and ’30s, but today, it’s almost entirely extinct.
Cultures have long relied on honey for their own honey.
In the United States, the only commercially-grown honey in the U.S. is grown in China, according to the Honey Foundation, a nonprofit organization that promotes global health.
It’s no surprise that the honey industry has suffered, as it has historically been a source of jobs and income for the nation.
But it’s only in recent years that the industry has been hit by a decline in demand, with honey prices plummeting and consumers increasingly turning to natural, cheaper alternatives.
Honey prices are dropping across the board, and honey production is also in decline across the country.
That’s because of the U,S.
Department of Agriculture’s (USDA) move to limit the number of bees needed to pollinate flowers.
The USDA has also proposed a new rule that will limit the amount of honey that can be used for commercial use.
A beekeeper walks past a hive at Honey Creek in New York.
(Getty Images)Honey’s resurgence is a testament to how important the beekeeping industry is to the country’s economy.
“The American beekeeper is a highly skilled and highly educated workforce,” said Jim Mabry, a senior vice president for the Honey Industry Association, a trade group.
“So when a beekeeper’s career is being threatened by the proposed rule that would limit the supply of honey, it hits at the heart of the beekeeper profession.”
In addition to losing a key source of income, honey prices are also likely to drop in coming months.
If honey prices decline, there will be fewer choices for consumers to purchase, according the USDA.
Bees will continue to be in demand in the future.
More than two million bees were killed for food, fiber and other products in 2015, according a study by the UNAIDS-U.S., the U