Honey Production

NOMADES Swiss has identified recurring problems affecting work in the apiary and in the honey-house with negative consequences like sub-optimal productivity, market-value loss due to honey crystallization and impurities or increased risk of illness for bee-colonies and health hazard for consumers.

In order to improve honey production practices, NOMADES has developed tailor-made and extremely solid honey production units for various production capacities. Our selection best fits local conditions of production in fragile contexts, such as power shortage or the expressed need for mobility. All our turnkey projects include transport, installation, training of personnel, product warranties, technical and after-sales support.

We invite you to click on the pictures or to contact us for more information about our honey and beeswax processing solutions.

      Please download our project
      brochures to learn more about
      our beekeeping solutions

HONEY PRODUCTION EQUIPMENT  -  small-scale, 2-3 operators

HONEY PRODUCTION EQUIPMENT  -  medium-scale, 3-4 operators

HONEY PRODUCTION EQUIPMENT  -  large-scale, 5-6 operators


BEESWAX FOUNDATION SHEETS PRODUCTION -  small-scale, 2-3 operators

BEESWAX FOUNDATION SHEETS PRODUCTION  -  medium-scale, 4-5 operators

BEESWAX FOUNDATION SHEETS  -  large-scale, 5-6 operators


Our solutions solve many problems of apiary and honey-house management:

  • provide rich and non-perishable nutritional additions to the rural diets, thus contributing to an improvement of basic public health

  • generate products with an important added value, which can benefit different branches of the population

  • consumers are extremely fond of honey and often the demand far exceeds the local production

  • investments in the apicultural sector are safe and rapidly profitable, thus contributing to the reconstruction of the economy, needed for the welfare of the population and for political stability

  • honey production is an activity that is complementary to other activities existing on the same agricultural lands. It allows diversification and optimization, with both direct consequences (sales of beekeeping products) and indirect ones (improvement of other crops through better pollination)

  • honey production can be undertaken by different people (landowner or not, men and women, etc.) and as a primary or a subsidiary activity