Complete Journals

Complete Journals

To the AAS Members:


Below are links to the Complete Journals since 2009, each with an index of the articles.  Click on each Journal Heading to get the full Journal. These are only available to you, our members.  You will be receiving your Journals by regular mail until your membership expires, unless you have specifically written to AAS to receive them via e-mail as a PDF document.  Once your membership has expired, you will receive them via e-mail as a PDF.  You may, however, request to receive hard copies by regular mail by paying $15 annually in addition to your membership fee, if you have a US mailing address, or you may pay $25 in addition to your membership fee if you reside outside the US.

If you are a paid up member currently and wish to receive your Journal by e-mail as a PDF instead of by regular mail, please contact the office at to let them know.


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