It’s premium honey, sourced with care.
We set the gold standard for honey. We maintain the highest standards in sourcing at every step, from the flower, to the hive, to our bottle, guaranteeing our honey retains its natural essence.
From the corners of the earth to your table.
Whether it’s the buttery smooth Tupelo Blossom in the American South, or the aromatic, sweet Lavender in the fields of Spain, we source the finest honey we can find, from beekeepers we know by name.
(Upbeat music playing in the background.)
Onscreen text reading Savannah Bee Company logo with save the bees under it.
Beehives shown in the background.
Ted Dennard, founder, and CEO walking under a canopy of trees, tending to his beehives.
Sequence of Ted Dennard walking through orange tree groves, walking through Tupelo swamp marsh, observing his beehives with a beekeeper’s veil on and walking under a canopy of trees, tending to his beehives.
Beautiful angles of bees swarming the hives and moving across honeycomb and raw edible honeycomb on a wooden plate.
Sequence of Ted Dennard walking through the orange tree groves, reaches up and points at the orange trees, walking alongside beekeeper down in Florida. Ted and Beekeepers down in Florida look at how our Orange Blossom Gold Reserve is packaged.
Ted holds the Orange Blossom Gold Reserve Honey up towards the sun to see how beautiful it is.
Sequence of Savannah Bee Company specialty12 oz honeys, Orange blossom honey sitting on a pile of orange blossom flower petals, Saw Palmetto honey with palmetto leaves in the background, Acacia Honey with a blue label and a bowl of green moss with a wooden spoon dripping honey on to the moss below, rosemary honey with a spring of rosemary sitting in a bowl of honey as it drizzles over the side, Lavender Honey with purple flowers in the background, Wildflower Honey sitting on top of orangish, yellow daisies, Tupelo Honey sitting and surround by tupelo blossoms and leaves, Savannah Honey surrounded by fuchsia, yellow and purple wildflowers, Peace honey surrounded by yellow purple and green leafy flowers,
Transition to sequences of the Tupelo Swam from the trees in the marsh, wetlands, cardinal sitting on a branch in the marsh, a turtle sunbathing on a branch hovering the marsh and a bird flying from its home out of a tree.
Ted walking through the marsh, green canopy of the trees above, a close up of the tupelo blossom on the tree.
Ted pouring tupelo honey out of a flute and on to his finger
Ted smelling the tupelo blossom on the tree.
Tupelo 12 oz Honey sitting and surround by tupelo blossoms and leaves.
Bahama blue waters with a strip of rocky land emerging from the water.
Ted showing someone in the Bahamas how to use a smoker to balm the bees.
Bees moving on a panel of honeycomb from the hive
Honeycomb from the hive is held up to the light seeing all the golden yellow honeycombs.
Someone from the Bahamas working on a wood bee box.
Bees buzzing out from under the hive.
Sun beaming through tree branches with yellow flowers.
Two bees getting pollen from a yellow flower
Orange blossom from an Orange Tree
Ted touching a tupelo blossom
A bumble bee pollinating on top of a sunflower
Someone sticking their fingers into a honeycomb right from the beehive.
Wildflower 12 oz Honey sitting on top of orangish, yellow daisies.
Ted Dennard holding out his hand covered in bees while educating children about the importance of bees.
Children from a local school hold out their hands to have the bees put into their hands.
One student carries a beehive box full of bees.
A schoolteacher holds up their hand covered in bees.
Ted Dennard teaches the students in their classroom about the importance of bees. Ted continues to education the students while touching the inside beehive observation inside the student’s classroom
Bee Cause 12oz Honey with the Bee Cause logo sitting beside a round wooden pencil holder holding number 2 pencils
Ted talking to a local child in the Bahamas, a local beekeeper in the Bahamas pulls out a panel of honeycomb from the hive.
Bees buzzing and moving around the hive, Ted talking to the local beekeeper
Two local beekeepers standing smiling next to the beehive
Students smiling at the video and Ted talking to the schoolteacher about the observation hive inside the classroom
Ted and Tammi Enright, the founder of the bee cause talking to the teachers and students at a local school in the Bahamas
Sequence of 20 oz flute of honey on the shelves inside our retail store, 3 oz honey jars making their way through the production line, 3 oz honey jar being filled up with honey, Bees being pushed off into someone’s hand off a honey panel, honeybees buzzing on a plank of wood, honeybees buzzing out of the different beehives.
Ted walking outside under mossy trees where beehives are stationed.
Concluding with Savannah Bee Companies Mission.
“For as long as I can remember I’ve had a connection to bees. From being introduced to beekeeping at 11 years old, to working for no money with an old beekeeper in high school, I grew up learning how important these little creatures are. After time in the Peace Corp, working with hundreds of beekeepers and teaching beekeeping in schools, I returned to Georgia, right where I started my honey journey. It was here I found myself searching for new ways to share the magic of bees and honey.
My original mission with Savannah Bee Company was to sell the best honeybee products while educating people about the fascinating world of bees. I didn’t know anyone that did that sort of thing - combining education and business. I was trying to come up with the best way to properly introduce customers to bees and quality honey. I figured that if people only knew the process, they would learn to love the bees and their products as much as I do.