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Apis Cerana Indica is still found in the wild, where it nests in tree holes, fallen logs, and crevices, but it is also one of the few bee species that can be domesticated. Like the Western honey bee, Apis cerana is kept by farmers for honey production and pollination.

Their honey yield is smaller, because they form smaller colonies and partly because they have yet to benefit from the in most areas the selective breeding programs that have produced modern day Apis mellifera. In folk medicine, their beeswax is used to treat and heal wounds.

Bees Wax

Bees Wax is used to arrest discharges, promote healing of wounds and tissue regeneration, and alleviate pain. They are used for external use, appropriate quantity to be melted and applied topically; often used as excipient and ground substanse of ointments. The wax may further be clarified by heating in water and may then be used for candles or as a lubricant for drawers and windows or as a wood polish. As with petroleum waxes, it may be softened by dilution with vegetable oil to make it more workable at room temperature.


Honey is a saccharine fluid deposited by Apis cerana Indica. They are used to replenish the spleen and stomach, to relieve dryness, to alleviate pain, and to counteract toxicity. Qualitative and quantitative melittopalynological analysis of the natural honey sample showed that the honey is of unifloral type with Mimosa pudica L. (Mimosaceae) as the predominant (89.14%) source of nectar and pollen for Apis cerana.

There are many different types of honey. The differences are predicated on the floral source.

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