Here are photos of Sinyati women’s group as they exhibited during the Baringo county Honey Conference (26-28 June 2014) which was attended by 500 people and presided over by the County Governor Hon. Benjamin Chebo.
Stuart Andrews and Roy Dyche will be visiting our project in Hoima, Uganda at the end of April, and you will be able to follow their work via Stuart’s blog
Roughly yearly, we try to produce a complete analysis of the various work that we are engaged with. This report details our projects in Cameroon, Kenya, Ghana, Malawi, Nigeria, Tanzania, Uganda and Zambia.
Dave Bonner has been engaged in community training in Uganda since 2008. Putting his interest in relief of poverty together with his beekeeping skills, it was a easy step for him to become engaged in Bees Abroad’s work. He’s recently written an article about his work with Bees Abroad in BeeCraft – a British journal […]
John Home says biology can find solutions to the biggest problems – like stopping a six-tonne African elephant in its tracks.
We are delighted to be able to announce that Bees Abroad has secured major funding from the UK Department for International Aid (DFID) for a three-year project to alleviate poverty in Kenya
The aim of our project is to create a new economic opportunity for 900 pastoral households to diversify livelihoods in the arid and semi-arid land (ASA ) in Kenya districts of Laikipia and Samburu, thanks to funding from the UK Department for International Development.
Join a fully escorted adventure into the Himalayan Kingdom of Nepal to get closer to and understand beekeeping at its very wildest, but in a very safe environment!
Dave Bonner has recently been visiting our project in Mbale. He kept a blog to record activities whilst he was in-country. Please follow the link to read his story – and admire his practical construction classes.
We’ve recently been in contact with Major Ram in Kathmandu. He was very excited to report that the honey hunting is currently taking place at Lamakhet. They have harvested 75 colonies with an average of 45 kilo per colony. Each of those involved will take home 20 kilos. This is the highest harvest that anyone there […]