We’re glad you’re here

Welcome to Glory Bee Honey.

We keep bees in Manitoba’s Interlake region.

Our neighbours are cows, which are good for peace and quiet; the fields around us are clover and alfalfa, which are good for bees. We’re proud of our white-gold honey.

Connect with us at farmers markets.  Click the links to see where we’ll be.

If you can’t get to us at a market, drop us an email from the Contact page and we’ll see if we can arrange delivery in Winnipeg.

Beginning in Spring 2021 we’re hoping to keep bees with you in your yards in Winnipeg. If you’d like to learn bee keeping, we’ll help with that, or if you merely want them as your yard companions, we’ll take care of them completely.

Follow our journey in the News.


2020’s honey is ready!

We sell honey in new, sterilized reusable jars of two sizes–one pound $8 and one kilogram (2.2 lbs) for $16.

1 lb jars are $8; 1 kilogram (2.2 lbs!) are $16

Check the News page to see when we’ll be at a market near you, or send us an email from the contact page and we’ll see if we can arrange delivery in Winnipeg.

We’re surrounded by clover, wildflowers, alfalfa. You never know where a bee goes, but the honey they come back with is light, both by colour and taste.

Follow our journey in the News.


Mining About

I was mining in St Anthony when I got a call from the year 1910 asking me to tell the story of the first Hudson Bay Railway.  So I set out for muskeg and had stopped to rest in a field of rock when I spied the pelicans of change in the sky above me.

I thought they came to praise my heretofore change; but pelicans today mean change today so I left off looking for the year 1910 and set out for staying put. All at once four ravens who knew my name came by and although my colours are ‘say my name and I’ll fight you,’ I thought it better for me to not understand those ravens.

However there is no such thing as an offer from ravens: they give what they bring.

Which is another way of saying that I’ve been told about a thousand times so far to open my eyes. Which is another way of saying how I came to keep bees on twenty acres of rocks and swamp in the Manitoba Interlake.


Gwen Anderson
Gwen Anderson

Follow our journey in the News.