Maori Manuka Honey is a virgin forest from the Maori territory of New Zealand. It is far from the city and away from pollution. It is a pure natural tonic. In the early summer, the blooming Manuka flowers are dotted with New Zealand’s beautiful virgin forest. Its blooming flowers will attract swarms of bees to collect nectar to create a unique Manuka honey.

Around the 13th century, Maori migrated from New Zealand’s other islands to New Zealand, becoming the oldest indigenous people here.

They found a unique tree in their long-term life, and their leaves and bark can heal acne, burns, cuts, sore throat and so on.

This tree, which grows only in New Zealand, is called the Manuka tree. The famous explorer Captain Cook boarded the island of New Zealand in 1769. He used the Manuka leaves to make tea, so some people called the Manuka tree a Manuka tea tree. At the end of each year is New Zealand’s mild summer, with blooming Manuka flowers dotted with New Zealand’s beautiful virgin forests.
In the mid-19th century, Europeans began to land in New Zealand on a large scale. They brought bees and started the beekeeping industry in New Zealand.

Manuka honey comes from the flowers of the Manuka tree, which has a special aroma that has a deeper color and a richer flavor than other common honey species.

However, the original beekeepers in New Zealand did not like Manuka honey. Many of the Manuka honey collected at that time was directly discarded or sold to the pasture at low prices as a nutritional supplement for dairy cows. However, not long after, some ranchers found that cows who drank Manuka honey were more resistant to many diseases than cows who simply drank brown sugar (the tradition of New Zealand’s pastures supplemented with brown sugar for cows). The health benefits of Manuka honey began to be noticed by some people, and some scientists began to specialize in Manuka honey.

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