The Journal of the American Apitherapy Society is published quarterly by the American Apitherapy Society and is sent to all members as one of their membership benefits. The Journal is sent to Members via e-mail as a PDF; those AAS members who joined or renewed before Dec. 31, 2009 receive their Journal as a hard copy by regular mail unless they have informed the AAS office that they want it via e-mail. They will receive it as a hard copy until their membership expires.  At that time they may pay additionally, like all new members, to receive it as a hard copy.  See the membership fee schedule.

Letters, articles, and personal accounts related to apitherapy are welcome for publication. Authors of published articles will receive a one year free membership to the AAS. All materials printed in the AAS Journal become the property of the AAS. For Guidelines, see Submit Articles.

Below you will see 4 sample Journal articles. There is also an index to all articles published in the Journals since 2005. This list is updated regularly as new Journals are published. If you are a member of AAS, you will receive the Journal, and will have access on the Members Only section of this website where you will find some articles previously published.

Sample Articles

Brazilian Propolis: A Promising Adjunct to Dental Care, Cancer Treatment, Vaccines by José Alexandre S. Abreu, Brazil

Honey—More than Just a Sweetener, Naturally by Ronald Fessenden, M.D., M.P.H.

Bee Venom Therapy for a Patient with Multiple Myeloma by Behnam Kaviani-Vahid, Pharm.D., Tehran, Iran

Honey Helps the Body Heal Itself by Andrew Kochan, M.D., Sherman Oaks,CA

Journal Index

JAAS, Vol. 21, No. 2, April-June 2014

    • CMACC 2014: a weekend of wisdom, courage, and healing, by Marilyn Graham
    • The healing powers of propolis: new benefits seen in an ancient remedy, by Patsy McCook
    • Research roundup
      • Bee venom: May be effective in treating acne
      • Honey: Potential use in neonatal patients
      • Honey: Benefits for patients with conjunctivitis
      • Royal jelly: Role in treating diabetic patients

JAAS, Vol. 21, No. 1, January-March 2014

    • Bee venom for MS: revisiting the issue, by Patsy McCook
    • Letter from the Editor, by Theo Cherbuliez
    • Research roundup
      • Honey: Use in healing bedsores
      • Honey: Possible role in treating type 2 diabetes?
    • Notes from the field
      • Using propolis to treat aluminum toxicity
      • In Europe, beehive air offers a new element of apitherapy
      • Honeybees may experience something similar to moods
      • In Australia, heat waves causing declines in honey production
      • Bees with backpacks: a data source?
    • CMACC 2014: Lombard, Illinois
      • Schedule
      • Presenter profiles

JAAS, Vol. 20, No. 4, October-December 2013

    • Selecting honey for medical use, by Peter Molan
    • Notes from the field
      • Study protocol for BV acupuncture to treat chronic low back pain
      • Training honeybees to detect disease?
      • Healthy bacteria in honeybee’s stomach protects against foulbrood
    • Research roundup
      • Propolis: Possible value in treating denture stomatitis
      • Propolis: Use in treating problems with cleft lip and palate
      • Honey: In combination with coffee, effective in treating cough
      • Honey: Useful in treating hay fever
      • Bee venom: Acupuncture plus physical therapy helps heal frozen shoulder
      • Bee venom: Treating post-shingles pain: Case study
      • Royal jelly: May heal mild cognitive impairment
    • Testimonial
      • Honey for floaters and dry eyes-and perhaps other eye disorders?

JAAS, Vol. 20, No. 3, July-September 2013

    • The immuno-stimulatory activity of honey, by Peter Molan
    • Notes from the field
      • Propolis: Potential to treat nonhealing wounds identified decades ago
      • Propolis: Used as an eco-friendly finish for cotton textiles
      • Bee venom: A treatment for Parkinson’s disease?
      • Bee venom: Possible value in treating hepatitis C
      • Bee venom: Venom immunotherapy as a technique for preventing severe allergic reactions
      • Honey: May be effective in preventing dialysis-catheter infection
    • Research roundup
      • Honey: Limitations found in studies of wound treatment
      • Honey: Component in natural-antioxidant preparation for healing asthma
      • Propolis: Treats nonhealing venous leg ulcers
      • Bee venom: Melittin studied for possible application in developing new drugs
      • Bee venom: Treating central post-stroke pain
    • Testimonial
      • Propolis: use for painful knuckles

JAAS, Vol. 20, No. 2, April-June 2013

    • Apitherapy finds a role in caring for animals: Richard Palmquist, DVM
    • Research roundup
      • Bee venom: Nanoparticles can kill HIV
      • Bee venom: Effective in treating lupus
      • Use with propolis may help treat psoriasis
      • Honey: Review of its healthy properties
      • Honey: May help treat type 1 diabetes
      • Honey: Possible benefit in easing mood disorders
      • Honey: Role in managing mucositis
      • Royal jelly: Valuable in healing diabetic foot ulcers
      • Propolis: Helps maintain oral health
    • Notes from the field
      • Honeybees may be weakened by diet of high0-fructose corn syrup
      • Beeswax possibly used as a dental filling during Neolithic Age

JAAS, Vol. 20, No. 1, Jan-March 2013

    • Infants + honey = botulism: fiction or reality? By Theo Cherbuliez, M.D.
    • Planting bee-friendly flora
    • A bee-friendly, beneficial plant: Leptospermum scoparium
    • Research roundup
      • Bee venom: Protocol established for study of BV acupuncture on chronic low back pain
      • Bee venom: Treating osteoarthritis—case study
      • Bee venom: Treating rheumatoid arthritis—case study
      • Honey: Can enhance post-tonsillectomy healing
      • Honey: Metabolic effects on diabetes
      • Honey: Promotes wound healing in horses
      • Propolis: Helps maintain oral health
      • Royal jelly: Effect on healthy volunteers
    • Notes from the field
      • With many compounds, manuka honey shows variable effects
      • The microscope: an old tool offers new uses in honeybee management
      • Climate change a threat to honeybees
    • Two generations welcome the benefits of apitherapy

JAAS, Vol. 19, No. 4, October-December 2012

    • CMACC in Portland welcomes attendees of all ages, professional backgrounds
    • Exercising care in administering BVT: Notes from clinical experience, by Cristina Aosan, M.D.
    • Research roundup
      • Honey: Effective in treating nocturnal cough and improving sleep quality
      • Honey: Shows only weak evidence in preventing oral mucositis among cancer patients
      • Honey: Valuable for treating digital dermatitis in cows
    • Notes from the field
      • Treating ophthalmic disorders with bee venom therapy
      • Bee venom therapy for tendon tenosynovitis
      • Using bee products to treat alcoholism
      • Treating hair loss with royal jelly and bee pollen
      • Bee products a component of liver detoxification
      • Different heating levels associated with variations in honey quality
      • Apitherapy developments in China
      • Using n-chromosome royal jelly with propolis to prevent amputation
      • Apitherapy: a role in healing stomach cancer?
      • Using bee venom to treat shingles
    • Testimonials
      • Apitherapy for sinusitis
      • Apitherapy for interstitial cystitis

JAAS, Vol. 19, No. 3, July-September 2012

    • Apimondia’s apitherapy commission: An interview with Theo Cherbuliez, M.D.
    • Exercising care in administering BVT: Notes from clinical experience, by Cristina Aosan, M.D.
    • Research roundup
      • Honey: Two medicinal versions act differently to combat bacteria
      • Honey: Reduces risk of endophthalmitis after eye surgery
      • Honey: Implications for preventing cancer in developing nations
      • Honey: Hold promise in preventing, treating diabetes
      • Honey: Effective in treating infected wounds in head and neck area
      • Bee venom: Efficacy with acupuncture in healing idiopathic Parkinson’s disease
      • Propolis: When used with Aloe vera, may reduce contamination of toothbrush bristles
    • Notes from the field
      • Bees treat themselves with propolis to fight infection
      • Agricultural spray adjuvants likely to impair honeybees’ learning
      • Selenium may have harmful effects on honeybees
      • Possible lead contamination of honey from hives near highways
    • Testimonials
      • BVT for severe pain
      • BVT for back, spine, and hip pain

JAAS, Vol. 19, No.2, April-July 2012

    • Maine apitherapy symposium attracts 100 participants-a prelude to CMACC in October
    • From Buenos Aires conference, additional findings on apitherapy
      • Topical treatment with propolis dressings for poor-healing foot ulcers in diabetic patients, by Drs. P. Temesio (in memoriam), N. Ross, and R. Alvarez
      • Employment of bee venom and pollen in apitherapy: an integrated scheme for treating fibromyalgia, by Dr. Walter Fierro
    • Research roundup
      • Honey superior to drugs in treating children’s coughs
      • Honey’s use in treating chronic wounds
      • Propolis shows potential in treating prostate cancer
    • Notes from the field
      • Promiscuous queen bees: associated with healthier colonies?
      • Carbon dioxide may play a role in bee health
      • Honey central to early ancestors’ diet?
    • Testimonials
      • BVT for intractable leg pain

JAAS Vol. 19, No. 1, January-March 2012

    • Congress in Buenos Aires spotlights recent findings on apitherapy
      • Potential applications for ‘n chromosome’ royal jelly
      • Api-narcotherapy, a remedy for alcoholism
      • Small dose of apitoxin useful in treating chronic diseases
      • Bee venom’s healing effects on acne and wounds
      • Honey shows new therapeutic possibilities
    • Notes from the field
      • The soul of apitherapy
      • Beekeeping and apitherapy in Ukraine
      • Apimedical sciences in Japan
    • Research roundup
      • Honey
        • Greek varieties may affect estrogen levels and hormone-dependent cancers
        • Manuka version beneficial in treating chronic pilonidal sins wounds
        • Helps manage foot and mouth disease lesions in a dairy herd
        • Superior to traditional treatment in healing burn wounds
      • Propolis
        • Possible alternative to antifungals in treating Tinea pedis interdigitalis and Tinea corporis
      • Bee Venom
        • Relieves pain from lumbar spine sprain
    • Testimonials
      • Bee products for leg ulcers
      • BVT for foot pain

JAAS, Vol. 18, No. 4, October-December 2011

    • Propolis and the health of honeybees, Part 2, by Michael Simone-Finstrom and Marla Spivak
    • Apimondia 2011
    • Research roundup
      • Propolis as a mouthwash
      • Honey to treat gluteofemoral fistulas
      • Honey to improve short-term memory
      • Honey to reduce inflammation after eye surgery
      • Manuka gel to treat equine wounds
      • Manuka variety to prevent a specific dermatitis.
      • Medihoney to relieve chronic pressure ulcers
    • Tradition and novelty at CMACC
    • Apitherapy: the basics, by Wayne Woosley
    • Notes from the field
      •  Apamin may assist development of drugs targeting specific brain areas
      •  Surging demand for propolis
      •  Honey compound’s possible role in ensuring food safety

 

JAAS, Vol. 18, No. 3, July-September 2011

    • Propolis and the health of honeybees, Part 1, by Michael Simone-Finstrom and Marla Spivak
    • Honeybee sanctuaries, by Priscilla Coe
    • Research roundup
      • Honey to treat wounds, ulcers, and burns
      • Honey combined with a superabsorbent dressing to treat a venous ulcer
      • Honey for wounds to reduce hospital stays
      • Honey to manage allergic fungal rhinosinusitis
      • BVT for chemotherapy-induced peripheral neuropathy
    • Notes from the field
      • Apitherapy for treating fibromyalgia
      • Studying bee venom for the treatment of Parkinson’s disease

JAAS, Vol. 18, No. 2, April-June 2011

    • Royal jelly: new techniques for determining its quality and improving its effectiveness, by Eberhard Bengsch
    • Notes from the field
        • Australia: Advances in honey for healing wounds
        • Egypt: Studying bee venom therapy
    • Testimonials
      • The bird (dogs) and the bees
      • Apitherapy for a cat
    • Research roundup
      • Bee venom therapy for cerebral palsy
      • Honey’s possible role in restoring collagen production
    • AAS news briefs

 

JAAS, Vol. 18, No.14, January-March 2011

    • The unique antioxidant, cytotoxic, and isoflavonoid factors of Brazilian red propolis from
    • Dalbergia Ecastophyllum (L.) Taubert (Leguminosae), by Frederique Keller
    • Notes from the field: Studying bee venom for its role in contraception, HIV protection
    • Testimonial: The bee heals my multiple sclerosis (MS)
    • Research roundup:
      • - Pollen-honey mixture may relieve allergies
      • - Bee pollen’s possible effect on blood thinner
    • AAS news briefs

Vol. 17, No. 4, October-December 2010

    • CMACC in Los Angeles: Attendees give high grades to case studies and hands-on sessions
    • Research roundup:  Honey
    • Treating cough with a syrup of herbal extracts, honey, and propolis
    • Treating psoriasis with apitherapy
    • A review of apitherapy principles in treating cancer
    • Using api-phyto therapy to treat wounds
    • Using bee venom and Brazilian green propolis to treat Lyme disease and chronic secondary co-infections
    • Wound healing with honey
    • In Saudi Arabia, honey a popular remedy for diabetic patients with foot disorders
    • AAS news briefs

 

Vol. 17, No. 3, July-September 2010

    • Honey and infant botulism—a reappraisal, by Ross Conrad
    • Apitherapy connections: Biotherapy
    • Research roundup
      • Bee venom
      • Propolis
      • Honey
    • Notes from the field
      • Investigating propolis
      • Honey works better than drugs for herpes! by Dr. Joseph Mercola
    • AAS news briefs

 

Vol. 17, No. 2, April-June 2010

 

    • Two case studies: Use of four honeybee products to treat alopecia (hair loss), by Dr. Novak Djuric and Dr. Sasa Djuric (adapted from article originally appearing in the February 2008 of the German Apitherapy Society’s official journal)
    • Apitherapy in the media: Frederique Keller on the “Dr. Oz” showed, aired in March and My 2010
    • Report from the field: Studying bee venom to treat osteoarthritis
    • Research roundup
      • Honey
      • Bee venom therapy
    • Testimonial: BVT for back and scar pain, by Steven Coradini
    • AAS news briefs

Vol. 17, No. 1, January-March 2010

    • Course and conference in New York: Stinging, studying, celebrating—and more
    • Research roundup
    • Propolis and cancer: An alternative and supplemental therapy, by Glenn Perry
    • Treatment of wounds, by Theo Cherbuliez, MD
    • Reports from the field
      • Studying bee venom as a possible treatment for Parkinson’s disease, by Alan Lorenzo
      • Bee venom for spinal conditions, by Walter Fierro, M.D.
      • Proximity to the honeybees, by Priscilla Coe
    • Testimonials
      • Vitamin C and BVT, by Nicole Savage-Romanello
      • BVT for plantar wart, by Philip Dalto
      • BVT for lower back pain, by Craig S. Byer
    • AAS news briefs

Vol. 16, No. 4, October-December 2009

    • Congress in France spotlights latest findings on apitherapy, by Theo Cherbuliez, MD
    • The AAS from past to present
    • Another alternative remedy for MS that works! by Alan Lorenzo
    • Using bee venom therapy to treat Guillain-Barré syndrome, by Dr. Benham Kaviani
    • Targeting cancer with bee venom, by Dick Johnson
    • Testimonial: Apitherapy for my horse, by Ann Harmon
    • BVT for rheumatoid arthritis, by Dick Johnson

Vol. 16, No. 3, July-September 2009

    • Propolis: A natural remedy against cancer? By Nicolas Humin, MS, Liéna Hernandez Orizondo, PhD, and Prof. Roch Domerego
    • Pan de abejas (segunda parte), by Moíses Asís
    • Treating keloids with honeybee products:  Local and general treatment, by Dr. Stefan Stangaciu (2009); Sclerolysis, by Dr. Leo Roy (1978)
    • Honey dressing for nail fungus infections:  Case study, by Dr. B. Kaviani; Preparing a dressing, by Amel St. Michele

Vol. 16, No. 2, April-June 2009

    • Recent news and views about apitherapy
    • Pan de abejas (primera parte), by Moíses Asís
    • Honey: a source of beneficial enzymes, by Todd Hardie
    • One apitherapist’s experience: BVT for Morton’s neuroma, by Michael Szakacs
    • Testimonial: The Bee Club brings my immune system back to life, by Hilda DeVries
    • Testimonial: Bee venom therapy and me: healing hip inflammation, by Bob Hardie

 

Vol. 16, No. 1, January-March 2009

    • Bee venom therapy for inflammatory conditions: historical and recent trends, by Rain Delvin, LAc, MAOM, LMP
    • Using a natural product to treat fungal infections, by Liena Hernandez-Horizondo, PhD
    • Apitherapy’s limitations-and its possibilities, by Theo Cherbuliez, MD
    • Testimonial: Bee venom therapy for skin cancer
    • Un resumen breve de las acciones y funciones de los productos de la colmena, by Frederique Keller, DOM, LAc

Vol. 15, No. 4, October-December 2008

    • Products of the hive – their relationship with Chinese Five Element theory and physiology, by Chris A. Kleronomos, DAOM, L.Ac., R.N., R.H. (AHG)
    • Wound healing honey to be available, by Dick Johnson
    • Apiterapia: preciosa miel, by Dr. Fernando Lopez Hernandez
    • AAS updates

Vol. 15, No. 3, July-September 2008

    • For cancer patients: Strengthening the immune system – with a natural product, by Theo Cherbuliez, M.D.
    • Focus on: Intriguing bee products, by Theo Cherbuliez, M.D.
    • Amazing honeybee memory, by Dick Johnson
    • Rapid desensitization protocol for allergy to honey bee venom, by Theo Cherbuliez, M.D., and Andrew Kochan, M.D.
    • Doctoras abejas, by Deanna Herrera, LMT; Receta para salvia curativa de propolio, by Frederique Keller, DOM, L.Ac.
    • Testimonials
    • AAS profile – Chris Kleronomos works to bring apitherapy “out into the light”
    • AAS updates

Vol. 15, No. 2, April-June 2008

    • New features and presenters make Seattle CMACC an exhilarating experience
    • Honey a valuable first-aid remedy for burns and heartburn, by Dick Johnson
    • Bee stings vs. injectable solution, by Michael Simics
    • Testimonials
    • Research roundup
    • AAS updates
    • AAS profile – Botanist, environmentalist, healer: Kate McWiggins brings new perspectives to the AAS board
    • Apitherapy resources

Vol. 15 No. 1, January-March 2008

    • Honey helps the body heal itself, by Andrew Kochan, M.D.
    • Bee venom therapy protocol for Bell’s palsy, by Alan Lorenzo
    • Honey for a spider bite, by Bob Harrison
    • Hooray for honey, by Marina Marchese
    • How my injuries were healed by bee stings and honey treatments,by Velma Thomas
    • BVT for arthritis pain: stung by the realization, by MarleneAnderson
    • Care of honeybees for bee venom therapy, by Dick Johnson
    • Notes by a new beekeeper, by Annemie Curlin
    • AAS Network

Vol. 14, No. 3, September 2007

    • The benefits ofbeebread for T.J.: An apitherapy case  history of a child born with a rarechromosomal abnormality, by Priscilla Coe
    • Apitherapy in Iran,by Behnam Kaviani-Vahid, M.D.
    • Beebread in apitherapy, by Priscilla Coe
    • Honey—more than just a sweetener, naturally, by Ronald Fessenden,  M.D., M.P.H.
    • Research roundup
    • Bee death in theUSA: Is the honeybee in danger? by Dr. Wolfgang Ritter
    • Care of honeybees for bee venom therapy, by Dick Johnson
    • Notes from a new beekeeper, by Annemie Curlin
    • Apitherapy resources
    • AAS profile: Andrew Kochan shows fellow physicians the way to apitherapy
    • Honey recipes, by Ann Harman

Vol. 14, No. 2, June 2007

    • North Carolina CMACC draws “apitherapy ambassadors” from around the world
    • Case study: Bee honey therapy for a pregnant woman with rheumatoid arthritis, by Mamdouh Abdulrhman, M.D.
    • Case study: Honey treatment for a wound, by Cristina Aosan,M.D.
    • Case study: Bee venom therapy for equine arthritis, by John Drakes
    • Case study: Bee venom therapy for herpes facialis, by Hirofumi Naito, D.V.M.
    • Learning life lessons from the bees, by Connie Frank, R.N.
    • Global effects on U.S. honeybees, by Dick Johnson
    • Apitherapy resources
    • Honey recipes, by Ann Harman

Vol. 14, No. 1, March 2007

    • Brazilian propolis: A promising adjunct to dental care, cancer treatment, vaccines
    • The science, and the health, behind the taste of honey, by Vetaley Stashenko, Ph.D., N.D.
    • A letter from Christopher MH Kim,M.D., former AAS president
    • Swiss Apitherapy Association launched: structure influenced by AAS
    • In Lithuania, bee products widely used in opthalmology: abstract presented at Apimedica, Athens, September 2006, by Jurate Jankauskiene and Dalia Jankauskaite
    • Understanding the Postal Service: new, improved policy on mailing bees, by Ed Allen
    • Taking BVT to an Indian village to treat a case of MS, by Reyah Carlson
    • A profile in courage: Paul Cappy, veteran Vermont beekeeper, by Todd Hardie
    • American Beekeeping Federation convention features apitherapy workshop, by Shirley Acevedo
    • Research roundup
    • Apitherapy resources
    • Honey recipes, by Ann Harman

Vol, 13, No.4, December 2006

    • Appreciating varietal honeys: From folk medicine to twenty-first century research, by Priscilla Coe
    • Profiles of two popular American varietal honeys and their therapeutic uses: black locust and alfalfa honeys, by Dr. Vetaley Stashenko
    • Honeybees in Ghana’s traditional communities, by Keith Morris
    • Chilean group pursues formal recognition of apitherapy, by Ronald Huber
    • Salt Lake City CMACC: participants share experiences, offer suggestions
    • The honey bee’s contribution to medicine, byKirsten Traynor (reprint from American Bee Journal)
    • Research roundup
    • Gifts from the hive, by Ann Harman and Frederique Keller

Vol, 13, No. 3, September 2006

    • Honey drops as a treatment for dry eye syndrome, by Jurate Jankauskiene, M.D., and Dalia Jankauskaite, M.D.
    • Connecticut conference: Exploring apitherapy’s connections to spiritual healing, by Glenn Perry
    • One apitherapist’s experience: BVT for removal of a sebaceous cyst, by Michael Szakacs
    • Madrid conference: Propolis, pollen, and medicinal plants, by Carol Waddington
    • Iran festival: Celebrating bee products’ health benefits, by Behnam Kaviani-Vahid
    • Research roundup
    • AAS profile: Glenn Perry’s zeal for apitherapy spurs expansion of local workshops
    • An introduction to been venom therapy, by Charles Mraz (reprint)
    • Honey recipes: soda makin’, by Doug Erb

Vol. 13, No. 2, June 2006

    • A novel protocol:An alternative remedy for MS that really works! by Alan Lorenzo
    • An experience from Chile: Apitherapy: a body-mind view, by Irene Wied
    • Ohio apitherapy day: Workshop offers lessons for the experts, by Donald Downs
    • Apitherapy in Uruguay:Using apitoxin in tablet form, by Dr. Eduardo Lema
    • Assessing the safety of Brazilian propolis, by Jose Alexandre S. Breu
    • Comments on a randomized crossover study of bee sting therapy for multiple sclerosis, by Michael Simics
    • AAS profile—Life after Lyme disease: Reyah Carlson promotes apitherapy in the Midwest
    • Maine workshop highlights apitherapy for animals
    • Cooking with honey, by Ann Harman

Contents of March 2006 Journal – Vol. 13, No. 1

    • Bee venom therapy for a patient with multiple myeloma, by Behnam Kaviani-Vahid, Pharm. D.
    • Bee venom therapy for MS: Further studies needed, by Theo Cherbuliez, M.D.
    • Apitherapy in the Middle East—Kuwait workshops a first step? by Vetaley Stashenko, Ph.D., N.D.
    • “The bee lady” visits Kuwait, by Pat Wagner
    • Apimondia abstracts
    • Research briefs:  Honey helpful against two bacteria; Topical honey, beeswax effective for diaper rash
    • AAS profile:  Apitherapy + acupuncture = an excellent combination, says Frederique Keller
    • March honey recipes, by Ann Harman

Contents of December 2005 Journal – Vol. 12, No. 4

    • Regional chapters: A new direction for the AAS?—Connecticut offers a possible model, by Glenn Perry
    • Treating a corneal ulcer with topical honey, by Mamdouh AbdulRhman, M.D.
    • Apitherapy bee gardens: Exploring a framework for bee-centric healing centers, by Priscilla Coe
    • Research update: Using topical honey for a diabetic foot ulcer
    • Apitherapy at Apimondia 2005: Dublin, Ireland, by Theo Cherbuliez
    •  AAS profile: Susan Cherbuliez brings energy and expertise to her role as AAS treasurer
    • December honey recipes, by Ann Harman

Contents of September 2005 Journal – Vol. 12, No. 3  

    • Summer CMAC in Vermont Offers Indoor and Outdoor Learning
    • Sourcing Organic Ingredients for Apitherapy Products. Part 2: Organic Spirits, by Priscilla Coe
    • AAS Profile: Barbara Dalby Adds International Perspectives to the AAS’s Work
    • Informal study of Bee Venom Cream, by Andrew Kochan, M.D.
    • Apitherapy in China: An Update, by George Chao
    • Bee Products and their Health Benefits: A Summary from “Dr. Sting,” by Marina Marchese
    • Autumn Honey Recipes, by Ann Harman