Improve workplace culture, wellbeing, and reputation


Hosting a hive is an innovative solution to corporate social responsibility (CSR), enhancing the reputation of your business, and offers unique team building opportunities. With regular visits from our beekeeping experts, you can leave the maintenance of your hive to The Honeybee Man. Your team and stakeholders can enjoy coming together to participate in tailor-made beekeeping activities and biodiversity projects.


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Promote your bee-friendly business


Integrating a hive into your business shows you are committed to preserving the future of our ecosystem by offsetting your carbon footprint… so why not shout about it? The Honeybee Man will help promote your bee-friendly business through:

  • An ‘I support British Bees’ logo for use on your website and marketing material

  • Promotion of your involvement via The Honeybee Man’s social channels and blog

  • Regular updates on the progress of your hive shared on The Honeybee Man blog for you to share with key stakeholders and colleagues

 
 
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Reap and share the benefits of home-grown honey


Enjoy 100% of the honey harvested in your hive to sell, send to clients, or use as a valuable marketing tool for promoting your business.


 


Workman LLP


Choosing the right local partner to care for the bee population is key. Workman arranged a site visit by a local business that offers beekeeping services, Cardona and Son. They confirmed that the woodland would be an appropriate space for two beehives and identified a suitable location, an area raised up on a ridge in the woodland. Their proposal covers weekly visits during high season, up to eight call outs and winter shut down of the hives. They also provided guidance on improvements to make the area better for the bees, including trimming back vegetation to let in more light through the woodland canopy. The Park’s landscaping partners designed and constructed the enclosure for the hives. The bees were introduced to their new home in October 2017 and left to settle in for the winter before producing Roaring Meg’s first harvest of honey in August 2018. Workman and ASI now plan to partner up with Roaring Meg’s occupants to sell the honey and raise money for local wildlife and biodiversity charities.