added to delivery

Out of stock


Would you like
Delivery or Pickup?


We're sorry, you are past the cut-off time to place an order for this week. The market opens Friday morning for next week's delivery. You can place an order for next week between Friday at 9AM and 7AM the day before your delivery.

Any questions? Email info@phillyfoodworks.com.


Your order is currently "skipped" for this week. If you would like to un-skip your delivery and place an order, you must log into the "upcoming deliveries" section of your account and click "un-skip delivery" next to this week's delivery.

Delivering to: change?

Start Delivery On:

Bee Pollen

Out of stock

Description: Human Beings, Honey Bees, and animals alike can benefit from eating Fresh Bee Pollen. Many physicians and scientists have described it as a perfect food and a natural energizer. Bee Pollen is a storehouse of protein, vitamins, minerals, and enzymes.

Nutrition: It is a 30% protein food, contains 18 amino acids, as well as notable amounts of Vitamin A, C, D, & E, and is also a superb source of the entire B vitamin complex.

Modern medicine has rediscovered the benefits of bee pollen for sufferers of allergies. Ingesting small amounts of bee pollen daily and building a natural immunity has successfully treated allergy symptoms as well as hay fever, asthma, sinus conditions, and bronchitis.

This pollen is a great reducer of the symptoms of springtime allergies! Bee Pollen collected in springtime tends to bee brighter in color, and perhaps a little sweeter (to some). The main floral sources contributing to spring pollen collection are Dandylion, Wild Mustard, Black Locust, fruit bloom, bramble berries, wild flowers, and Clover Blossoms (as in our Golden Nectar Flavored Honey).

Uses: Here's some great ways you can use bee pollen! A toasted Philly Muffin spread with chocolate tahini with a sprinkle of pollen sounds perfect.

Swarmbustin' Honey

Swarmbustin' Honey was founded to support thier habit, of keeping bees. Their passion exploded and with it the number of hives, followed by beeyards sprouting up in three counties in Pennsylvania and one in northern Delaware. Twenty years later they operate under the umbrella of a cottage industry simply “Gone Wild.” The wildness has spread, seeding outbuildings including barns and sheds beeing used for warehousing and work stations. Their efficiency is restricted by their perpetual bouncing of materials between buildings. The hub of all this activity is their home. They have extended their limitations to the max, Bustin out of their seams, if you will, hence the need for an All-Under-One-Roof Facility for Swarmbustin’ Honey.

Customers also added these items


This delivery truck is empty.
Start adding some amazing products!