A limited amount of Burgh Bees honey is available, and it's delicious! The cost is $15.00 per one pound jar, and proceeds help support Burgh Bees! Please call the Penn State Extension Office at (412) 473-2540 between the business hours of 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Monday through Friday for more information. Penn State Extension of Allegheny County 400 North Lexington Street, 3rd Floor Pittsburgh, PA 15208-2585 (Please check-in at the security office)
Burgh Bees honey is available and it's delicious! Starting on Monday, July 11th, the honey will be available at the Penn State Extension of Allegheny County. The cost is $12.00 per twelve ounce jar, and proceeds help support Burgh Bees! Please email us at email@example.com or call the Extension Office at (412) 473-2540 between the business hours of 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday for more information. Below is the address for the Extension Office: Penn State Extension of Allegheny County 400 North Lexington Street, 3rd Floor Pittsburgh, PA 15208-2585 (Please check-in at the security office)
First 50 visitors to event in Courthouse Courtyard on June 8 will receive a free native perennial Allegheny County and the Penn State Master Gardeners will present "Bee Wise...Plant Natives," a free program that will teach the value of bees as pollinators, from 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. on Wednesday, June 8, in the Allegheny County Courtyard at 436 Grant Street in Downtown Pittsburgh. Burgh Bees, which partners with Penn State Cooperative Extension, will also be in the Courtyard with samples of different varieties of honey. Representatives will help participants learn to identify different native bees that visit area gardens. During the event, master gardeners will also provide information on the importance of using native plants in landscaping and how to incorporate environmentally-friendly practices in garden maintenance. The first 50 visitors to the event will receive a native perennial. In 2009, the four existing planters in the Allegheny County Courthouse Courtyard were retrofitted and converted into rain gardens. Four downspouts were diverted into existing planters, and the beds were filled with new soil and drainage material. Drought tolerant native plants were then placed in the new rain gardens.