Category Archives: African Beekeeping

Interview with Mustapha Nadaji, Nigerian Beekeeper

Garreson Publishing runs a monthly e-mail newsletter for beekeepers (subscribe). This article is the first in a series of interviews of beekeepers from across the world. Can you tell us a little about yourself? I’m Mustapha Nadaji Prometer of Nadaji … Continue reading

Posted in African Beekeeping, Beekeeping Charities, Business of Beekeeping, Honey, Nigerian Beekeeping, Regional Beekeeping | 5 Comments

Ugandan Beekeepers Fund Education through Beekeeping

by Gary Garreson Publishing runs a monthly e-mail newsletter for beekeepers (subscribe). This article is the first in a series of interviews of beekeepers from across the world. The Bwindi Youth have fifty hives, doctor but dream of having eight … Continue reading

Posted in African Beekeeping, Gary Sieling, Regional Beekeeping, Ugandan Beekeeping | 1 Comment

Ugandan Beekeeper Explains Role of Foreign Aid in Non-Profits

Garreson Publishing runs a monthly e-mail newsletter for beekeepers (subscribe). This article is the second in a series of interviews of beekeepers from across the world. Ambrose Bugaari is an Enterprise Development Specialist in Kampala, Uganda. He writes a blog … Continue reading

Posted in African Beekeeping, Beekeeping Charities, Beekeeping History, Business of Beekeeping, Gary Sieling, Regional Beekeeping | 1 Comment

Researcher in Kenya changes lives through beekeeping education

Garreson Publishing runs a monthly e-mail newsletter for beekeepers (subscribe). This article is the first in a series of interviews of beekeepers from across the world. Tom Carroll teaches beekeeping at Baraka Agricultural College in Molo, Kenya. He runs Apiconsult.com, … Continue reading

Posted in African Beekeeping, Beekeeping Charities, Gary Sieling, Kenyan Beekeeping, Regional Beekeeping | 7 Comments

A Brief History of the Top Bar Hive

By Peter Sieling In 1682, check Sir George Wheler published A Journey into Greece. In it, pharmacy he described seeing a Greek hive—an inverted skep with wooden bars across the top to which bees attached their comb1. The sloping sides … Continue reading

Posted in African Beekeeping, Beekeeping History, Kenyan Beekeeping, Peter Sieling, Regional Beekeeping | 2 Comments