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ABF E-Buzz: April 2016
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ABF E-Buzz — April 2016

In This Issue:

Welcome to ABF E-Buzz

by Tim Tucker, ABF Past President and ABF E-Buzz Editor 


“Yesterday is history,

tomorrow is a mystery,

today is a gift of God,

which is why we call it the present.”

– Bill Keane


 Welcome back! I hope your April is going well and that your bees are coming up as fast as ours are in Kansas. There's lots of bloom here that is way ahead of schedule, and we even have some tall sweet clover showing buds, which means it won't be long, perhaps a week or ten days until the flowers start appearing. Black Locust is also getting ready to bloom, which happens in our area just ahead of the tall sweet clover, so we are supering up some hives already, which we usually don't do until the first of May.

That's the thing about beekeeping that makes it so tough at times. Every year is different! 

Here in Kansas the farmers markets are beginning, and it's always exciting to see our Saturday morning family each week when our market begins the first weekend of May. I thought it fun last week to visit the River Market in Kansas City, Missouri, where there were several beekeepers selling their wares, and I had a great visit with long-time friends Bob and Liz Harrison (pictured to the right) from Odessa, Missouri. They are lucky to have a covered area that keeps them out of rain, but it still can be cool this time of the year. There were thousands of people out at the market and plenty of places to eat and sit and enjoy local entertainment. I hope that most of you are able to attend farmers markets in your area as it is a great way to start marketing your excess honey, and it's a great opportunity to meet people and extend your product line to people at the retail pricing level. Even for me it's an opportunity that we don't want to quit doing just because we are marketing honey in 40 stores.

I would like to share my ten-point list of what to do when preparing for and selling at your local farmers market or any craft show.

  1. Always greet each and every person coming by your booth, even if they won't look at you!
  2. Always have your table stocked and neat and tidy in appearance. Arrange things to give your customers the best view of each item.
  3. Always be courteous and kind to everyone. Remember that even though they may not be actually right...they are!
  4. Always have something to give away. We always have candy, usually small Bit-O-Honey, to give to  kids as they pass by or stop. It's always good to have business cards and recipe brochures from our American Honey Queen and Princess to give people ideas on how to use honey.
  5. I have found that information sheets on what beeswax and pollen can be used for are very beneficial, in that you can hand it to someone, telling them not to take it away, and talk with someone else or finish up an order while they educate themselves for a moment.
  6. Always have plenty of change. My rule of thumb for 20 years has been to have $150.00 with $50.00 each in ones, fives and tens. That doesn't always get me through, but it is more often enough or just what I need. It's amazing how often I end up with the same bills in each denomination at the end of the day.
  7. Always have plenty of paper bags or plastic bags for a customer’s merchandise. I recycle plastic bags, but you can buy them cheaply at Sam’s or Costco in boxes of 500.
  8. Always be pleasant with customers who want to talk bees, BUT explain to them that you only have a few hours a week to sell your wares and make a living in front of people so your time is precious. Especially if you are busy; hand them a card and offer to speak with them later in the day or another day of the week at their and your convenience.
  9. Always make sure you are presentable, neat and tidy. I have seen people who show up to work at our farmers market like they just got out of bed, and people do not spend time stopping to shop with them. 
  10. Always make sure you are compliant with all state and local licenses. SALES TAX!!! Be sure to have a sales tax license, and if you are required to do so, Food Processing licenses. We even have a point of sales license. We have to have a state license to get that. But we make sure we are street legal in all cases.
  11. Always make sure your items are priced either individually with removable tags or in sheets lying on the table to identify the different pricing for different sizes. It keeps customers from wondering if you change prices often for different people or places. So be consistent.

Well, I'm sure there are lots of other things you can do to be successful at farmers markets, but we can talk about them in upcoming issues. I would like to focus for the rest of the year on information that will help you market your honey and be as successful a beekeeper as you can bee!

As usual, there's lots of great information in E-Buzz again this month. We have an update from Gene Brandi, our President, on the coming of spring, the state of the bees on the West Coast and the water situation. He also has provided a government relations update and a recap of recent comments regarding ABF's response to the registration risk assessment process that is currently going on regarding pesticide compounds. We feel that what is going on in Washington, where the ABF is representing you and your interests as beekeepers, is vitally important. So, Thanks, Gene, for keeping us all up to speed in those areas.

There's also an update from Anna Kettlewell on the American Honey Queen and Princess and their activities around the country. These gals have been on the wing for the past two months since their initial training with Anna. They do a wonderful job for us everywhere they go, representing how important honey and pollination are.

We also have an update on the Kids and Bees Program from our director Sarah Red-Laird on "Bee Heroes" and information regarding our upcoming ABF webinars that you cannot afford miss!

There's also a great invitation to the Bee Symposium at UC Davis coming up, so you might want to make reservations for that if you can go. “This is going to be a very exciting Symposium,” says Amina Harris, director of the Honey and Pollination Center at the UC Davis Robert Mondavi Institute, and organizer of the symposium. “Not only are we bringing together two leading researchers for our keynote sessions, we will have presentations from several other groundbreaking entomologists in the state: Claire Kremen, a MacArthur Fellow from UC Berkeley, Quinn McFrederick from UC Riverside and Rachel Vannette and Brian Johnson from the UC Davis Department of Entomology and Nematology.”

There're several great Buzzmakers to keep you up to date and a new riddle and recipe for your pondering during the next few weeks. As usual, we invite anyone who has an idea you would like to hear about, please let us know as we love additional input from YOU! My email is tuckerb@hit.net. Feel free to send me any suggestions you have. See you next time! Have a great spring!

President's Greeting

by Gene Brandi, ABF President 

Spring has finally arrived in most parts of the country, and for beekeepers it means a chance at new life for their bee hives and prospects for a good year. As a keeper of bees for more than 40 years I can honestly say that I find myself thinking like a bee as I get excited when I see a flowers of any kind. After the cold and confinement of winter (yes, we do have some winter in Central California), I feel more rejuvenated and enthusiastic about life and beekeeping during the spring time. The bright array of multi-colored pollen in the brood nest is so good to see and so good for the bees. It is time to either make splits, install new packages or install nucs into those dead outs that seem to accumulate in greater numbers each winter. Even some of our culls that were not strong enough for almond pollination in February can now be split or else they will soon be hanging in the trees. It is amazing what bees can do in the spring time if there is adequate clean forage available. Of course, any spring time honey flow is an added bonus, but in recent years many of us are just happy to be able to refill our dead outs and get back to the hive numbers we would like to manage.

Fortunately, rain arrived this winter in many parts of California, so there are more flowers for the bees in most parts of the state than there have been since 2011. Indeed, some irrigation districts in northern and portions of Central California have announced that they will be supplying 100% of normal water allotments to their growers. Our statewide drought is still not over, but major reservoirs in the northern part of the state are nearing capacity, and that is a very good indication that our water situation is improving. Farther south things are a bit drier, and there are some areas that El Nino seemed to have missed altogether with reservoirs having water levels at 7 to 35% of capacity! Our “rainy season” is coming to an end in May, but we are hoping that more spring showers will bring not only May flowers, but more summer irrigation water as well.

Many growers on the west side of the Central Valley where I live recently learned that they are scheduled to receive only 5% of their irrigation water allotment this year. These same growers have received a zero allotment for the previous two years and are in a dire situation. Many almond growers in these areas are weighing their options, and indeed some are removing older trees and saving the meager water supply for their younger, more productive orchards. The Wonderful Company (formerly Paramount Farming) announced that they are pulling out 10,000 acres of older almonds due to market conditions and lack of water availability. The price of almonds to the grower has dropped precipitously during the past year. Some varieties are worth about half of what they were a year ago.

I certainly hope that conditions in your part of the country are good for the bees this season as we can all use a good year. If forage is decent, pesticide exposure is very small or non-existent and mites and diseases are under control, all should be good right??? Well, we can hope and dream that it all comes true as it is spring time, when hope springs eternal!

For all new ABF members – Welcome! Please take advantage of the webinars, both live and archived, for a variety of educational topics that can help you be a better, more informed beekeeper. The ABF website has a great deal of information including various links to keep you entertained and educated. Don’t hesitate to let us know how we are doing and how the ABF might be able to better serve you.  

Legislative Buzz

by Gene Brandi, ABF President 

In recent weeks, your ABF officers have been working diligently on bee industry comments regarding EPA’s preliminary risk assessment of imidacloprid. We remain very concerned about the negative effects of this product on bees and other pollinators and appreciate the opportunity to express our concerns to EPA. The American Beekeeping Federation has once again joined with the American Honey Producers Association to submit joint comments on this matter, as our two organizations continue to work well together on this and many other issues. The ABF also signed on to the Pollinator Stewardship Council imidacloprid comment letter to EPA written by Michele Colopy.   

The concern over imidacloprid, other neonicotinoid pesticides and their effects on bees is continually growing as additional scientific evidence reinforces the link between their use and bee health issues. The Maryland General Assembly gave final passage to legislation (H.B. 211) that would ban the sale and use of neonicotinoid pesticides after Jan. 1, 2018, with exceptions for certified applicators, farmers and veterinarians. The Maryland Department of Agriculture previously submitted testimony against the bill. If enacted, the legislation would make Maryland the first state in the nation to ban consumer use of such pesticides, according to a coalition of environmental organizations operating as Smart on Pesticides Maryland. Recognizing that the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency is conducting a risk assessment of several neonicotinoid pesticides, the legislation would give the state Agriculture Department six months after the EPA completes its review to recommend to lawmakers any changes in state policy necessary to ensure protection of pollinators.

Ortho has announced that it will phase out neonics from its garden and lawn care products by 2021 in an effort to help reduce exposure to bees. Check out the following news accounts for further information:  

Ortho phasing out chemicals that may be killing bees

Ortho to stop using chemicals considered to be harmful to bees

Bee Locations on Federal Lands

Many beekeepers have agreements with various Federal agencies that allow them to place some of their hives on public lands. As part of the National Strategy to Promote the Health of Honey Bees and Other Pollinators (a result of the President’s “all hands on deck” effort to help reverse pollinator declines), many Federal agencies are more aware of the need to provide habitat and access to their lands for honey bees.

If you are having difficulty obtaining apiary sites on Federal land, or if you currently have apiary sites on Federal land and are being asked to remove your bees, please let me know as we need to let the leaders at the top know what is happening on ground level.  Please e-mail me with comments about your situation. 

Bee Educated: ABF's 2016 Webinar Series "Conversation with a Beekeeper" 

New sessions are coming up and new archived sessions are now available!

Click here to register!

Summer Time Treatments

Tuesday, May 24, 2016

8:00 p.m. ET / 7:00 p.m. CT / 6:00 p.m. MT / 5:00 p.m. PT / 4:00 p.m. AKST / 3:00 p.m. HST

Mario Jakob, 3rd Generation Beekeeper with D & J Apiary and ABF Board Member


Creating Critical Pollinator Habitat with the Honey Bees and Monarch Butterfly Partnership

Tuesday, May 31, 2016
8:00 p.m. ET / 7:00 p.m. CT / 6:00 p.m. MT / 5:00 p.m. PT / 4:00 p.m. AKST / 3:00 p.m. HST
Pete Berthelsen, Director of Habitat Partnerships at Pheasants Forever 

Bee Symposium

Honey Bee Health and Management to be featured at UC Davis Symposium

Yves Le Conte, Director of the French National Bee Lab and Dennis vanEnglesdorp, professor of Entomology at the University of Maryland, will be speaking at the University of California, Davis, on Saturday, May 7, 2016 during the 2nd Annual Bee Symposium: Keeping Bees Healthy. The Symposium, held in the University Conference Center, is presented by the Honey and Pollination Center at the Robert Mondavi Institute and the Department of Entomology and Nematology.

Le Conte, known throughout Europe for his work researching varroa mites and their effects on honey bees, will address “Honey Bees that Survive Varroa Mite in the World: What we can Learn from the French Bees.” In addition to groundbreaking work on the continent, Le Conte collaborated with Gene Robinson at the University of Illinois to isolate the pheromone that helps regulate labor in the honey bee colony. Le Conte has also worked with Mark Winston, Marion Ellis and many others throughout the country. He now sits on the Advisory Board of the Bee Informed Partnership, a ground breaking organization that helps beekeepers keep healthy and stronger colonies.

Research in Dennis vanEnglesdorp’s lab is focused on pollinator health and honey bee health. He uses an epidemiological approach to understanding and (importantly) improving honey bee health. This approach is multi-faceted, requiring understanding individual bee diseases and the large scale monitoring of colony health. vanEnglesdorp was one of several founders of the Bee Informed Partnership, an idea that many beekeepers had. "As I traveled across the country sampling bees to try to find out what was killing them, beekeepers everywhere said that what they needed was a way to find out what other beekeepers did and which of those things worked," says vanEnglesdorp. "Along with a group of our country's most influential apiculturists, the Bee Informed Partnership took hold."  

"This is going to be a very exciting Symposium," says Amina Harris, director of the Honey and Pollination Center at the UC Davis Robert Mondavi Institute and organizer of the symposium. "Not only are we bringing together two leading researchers for our keynote sessions, we will have presentations from several other ground breaking entomologists in the state: Claire Kremen, a MacArthur Foundation Fellow from UC Berkeley, Quinn McFrederick from UC Riverside and Rachel Vannette and Brian Johnson from the UC Davis Department of Entomology and Nematology."

"Last year’s inaugural Bee Health Symposium was an overwhelming success," said Clare Hasler-Lewis, Executive Director of the Robert Mondavi Institute for Wine and Food Science. "With a focus on exploring best management practices that help sustain the bee population for the future, we believe the 2016 Symposium will have even greater impact!"

Other Program Highlights

Graduate Student Research Poster Competition: Learn from the top graduate student entomologists from UC Davis and UC Berkeley when they present their research during the lunchtime poster session.

This year’s lightning round includes information from Elina Niño, California Extension Apiculturist, about the development of California’s first Master Beekeeping Certification Program. Five other researchers and beekeepers will also give five-minute presentations during this lightning session.

Vendors and educational exhibits will line the corridors of the Conference Center with beekeeping equipment, honey tastings, cool T-shirts and bee clubs. The UC Bookstore will be on site selling bee and honey-related books.

The day-long symposium will conclude with a reception in the Robert Mondavi Institute’s Good Life Garden featuring appetizers, mead, cyser, local honey beers and an assortment of other beverages.

UC Davis was recently ranked No. 1 nationally for its Department of Entomology and Nematology, and continues to lead the way in agricultural innovation and sustainability, in part through fostering pollinator-related research and conferences, like the Bee Symposium. The symposium is made possible through a generous gift from the Springcreek Foundation and sponsor Natural American Foods.

Tickets are $80, which includes breakfast, lunch and the reception. Student tickets are $20 (with valid ID). To register for this event: http://honey.ucdavis.edu/events/2016-bee-symposium. For more information, contact Amina Harris. For vendor opportunities, contact Liz Luu.

Kids and Bees

Pint-Sized Bee Heroes, "Bee"ing the Change They Wish to See in the World  


by Sarah Red-Laird, a.k.a Bee Girl, ABF Kids and Bees Program Director


Getting stung by a bee is a great way to get your attention. I certainly remember my first bee sting, and so does BeeSweet Lemonade’s twelve-year-old founder, Mikaila Ulmer. She says, "I didn't enjoy the bee stings at all. They scared me. But then something strange happened. I became fascinated with bees. I learned all about what they do for me and our ecosystem. So then I thought, what if I make something that helps honeybees and uses my Great Granny Helen's recipe?" This month, I will highlight the work of Mikaila and some of our country’s other pint-sized heroes. 


When Mikaila was just four years old, she began selling her granny’s flaxseed lemonade with honey.  Between then and now she made a successful investment pitch of her BeeSweet Lemonade brand on ABC's Shark Tank, which garnered an expansion investment from shark Daymond John; she was invited to visit the bee hives on the grounds of the White House and met President Obama and the First Lady; her lemonade was chosen as one of Gayle’s "Favorite Things" in "O," the Oprah Magazine; she was the benedictory speaker at a national Soul Summit about food on the campus of Huston-Tillotson University; and Scholastic News named her one of the "8 Coolest Kids We Met in 2015!" So far in 2016, bzzzness is booming (demand has surpassed supply, I learned on her Facebook page), and she was invited to participate in the 2016 White House Egg Roll as a celebrity chef. All while maintaining straight A’s and a 9 p.m. bedtime.


Obviously, Austin-based Miss Mikaila offers a wonderful and healthy product, but how is she helping bees? In 2015, she taught 20 free bee workshops to over 1,000 students. She also encourages her customers to "Buy a bottle… save a bee." Every bottle of lemonade sold gives back to the bees and beekeeping industry. A percentage of BeeSweet profits are donated to Heifer International’s bee program, the Texas Beekeepers Association and the Sustainable Food Center of Austin. 


Speaking of Texas, who would like to see this amazing young lady on the speaker schedule at the 2017 North American Beekeeping Conference and Tradeshow in Galveston? Fingers crossed! Until then, keep up with Mikaila on her website: http://beesweetlemonade.com.


Another group of bee-inspired do-gooders are Mrs. Saucier's first grade class at St. Martin’s Episcopal School in Metairie, LA, just outside New Orleans. For the last few years, every first-grade class under the direction of Mrs. Saucier creates an outreach platform to help their community understand how important bees are. One year they hosted a "World Honey Bee Day." I had the pleasure of joining them for the event, and they invited surrounding schools to participate in person, while schools from across the globe "Skyped" in to watch and learn. They give out pounds and pounds of flower seeds, put on performances, make YouTube videos like this one and reach out to their fellow students with educational, innovative and interactive games.       


This year, they got an opportunity to practice altruism and help a fellow bee steward. You may remember when storms and heavy flooding ripped through Louisiana this March? The students’ beekeeper friend who manages the hives at Saint Joseph Abbey was hit hard. This videoshows the damage to his bee yard. All eleven of the hives were scattered through the woods in pieces. Upon hearing this news, the students sprang into action and began fundraising to buy new frames for beekeeper Jeff. You can participate and help these little bee lovers help their beekeeping mentor! If you would like to donate money, or send frames, contact me at 541-708-1127 or sarah@beegirl.org and I’ll supply you with the address. 


I find myself constantly inspired by both bees and kids. Working together for the greater good never was so sweet. 


Bee Updated: Latest and Greatest News from the National Honey Board

SOBE is Sweet on Honey!


The National Honey Board (NHB) was in sunny Miami, Florida February 24-28 for the 15th annual Food Network & Cooking Channel South Beach Wine & Food Festival presented by FOOD & WINE (SOBE WFF). A first time event for the NHB, honey was well represented throughout the weekend through the grand tasting and many special events.

The NHB brought along fellow honey enthusiasts Chef David Guas and Master Mixologist Kim Haasarud to help showcase honey’s versatility across the entire menu, especially in cocktails and mocktails. Visitors to the NHB grand tasting booth were pleasantly surprised at how delicious honey beverages can be and couldn’t help but come back for more. In partnership with Kim Haasarud, the NHB served participants three brand new honey-inspired beverages:

  • Honey Coconut Piña Colada
  • Grilled Citrus Honey Lemonade
  • Honey Orange Crush Spritzer

It wouldn’t be a very good wine and food event without a little something to eat, right? In addition to 700 samples of each honey beverage, the NHB served up 2,100 samples of Honey-Brushed Pear Crostinis to almost four thousand visitors each day.In addition to delicious eats and drinks, members of the NHB team also gave booth visitors honey sticks, baking with honey conversion magnets, and exclusive honey vanilla lip balms, perfect for the beach.

Saturday night proved to be exciting and sweet. NHB-sponsored chef David Guas joined more than 25 chefs from around the country participating in the second annual Meatopia, a celebration of all things meat. At the event, hosted by Food Network and Cooking Channel host and Chef Michael Symon, crowds gathered in the center of the action as Chef Guas grilled up his delicious Polynesian Honey Grilled Tri-Tip, eager to try a bite.

The NHB was also honored to be the official honey sponsor for the sold out Chicken Coupe event.

In addition to the grand tasting, Meatopia and Chicken Coupe, the NHB was more than happy to partner with MEAT Eatery & Taproom by donating honey to their booth at the tenth annual Burger Bash event, hosted by celebrity chef and talk show host Rachael Ray.

Though the weekend was long, the NHB couldn’t be happier with its decision to participate in the SOBE Wine & Food Festival and feel that honey was very well represented. We look forward to connecting with, and creating more, honey lovers at future events.

Honey Queen Buzz  

by Anna Kettlewell, American Honey Queen Program Chair

2016 Honey Princess Tabitha Mansker with the Littlest Bee

April was filled with many opportunities for the American Honey Queen and Princess. In addition to visiting a lot of local events in Wisconsin and Texas, Queen Kim and Princess Tabitha each made it out of state for some exciting promotions.

Tabitha was a guest of GloryBee Foods in Oregon, participating in their annual Bee Days event. She had the opportunity to promote the industry to the general public through educational presentations and also helped out when beekeepers from the region picked up their package bees. The Honey Queen Program has been fortunate to partner with GloryBee for the past several years at this event, and it has been a wonderful event to kick off the new bee year!

2016 Honey Queen Kim Kester of Wisconsin aces her radio interview. 

Kim represented ABF at two new venues in April. She had the opportunity to participate in the first Amherst Honeybee Festival in Virginia. Like Tabitha in Oregon, Kim visited area schools prior to the event helping to promote it and engage the public on attending! School presentations can be a critical part of a promotion, because children can often shape a family’s weekend plans! In late April, Kim headed west for a variety of community promotions in the San Luis Obispo region of California. She spoke at local schools, colleges and farmers’ markets all while participating in the Beautify Cambria’s bee celebration. We were pleased to work with both of these groups to highlight the beekeeping industry. 

In between their out-of-state trips, Kim and Tabitha presented in 13 schools in Wisconsin and Texas in April. They spoke to students in all grades and were thrilled to speak to agriculture students in their home states. (Honey Queen Kim Kester lives in Wisconsin, and Honey Princess Tabitha Mansker lives in Texas.) When they visit your state, try to arrange for Kim or Tabitha to speak to an area 4-H or FFA group. 4-H organizations are focusing tremendously on STEM programming (science, technology, engineering and math), and a presentation about our industry is a great partnering opportunity! In addition to speaking at local schools, Queen Kim was highlighted by several radio and television news outlets within her home area.

Our representatives will continue their educational tours with several stops in May while also completing their own college and graduate studies. Please contact me as soon as possible to arrange a Honey Queen or Honey Princess visit to your state, as our summer and autumn calendar is filling rapidly! Happy promoting!

Bee Thinking


Here is another riddle to ponder. Think you know the answer? The first to e-mail Susan Reu at susanreu@abfnet.org will lay claim to another fun ABF prize.

I can take you up,
I can take you down,
I end up always,
Goin' round and round.

Buzzmakers: Latest and Greatest Beekeeping Industry News

  • Hobbyist beekeeping in Nova Scotia surges 73% since 2012. Read More.
  • This Earth Day, Bee Positive. Read more.
  • Bees and trees in focus as Honey Queen visits Cambria. Read More.
  • Paris Cemetery abuzz. Read More.

ABF Welcomes New Members - March 2016

  • Kendell Brenner
  • Susan Denard
  • Forrest Fisher
  • Mary Goss
  • Yamene Labiod
  • Stig Bea White 



 Recipe of the Month: Baklava

Source: Ginger Reuter


4 ½ cups walnuts, finely chopped

½ cup sugar

1 cup honey

1 tsp. ground cinnamon

1 lb. phyllo

1 cup butter or marg. melted


1. Grease a 13 X 9 inch baking pan. In a large bowl, mix walnuts, sugar and cinnamon, set aside.

2. In baking pan, place 1 sheet of phyllo, allowing it to extend up sides of pan; brush with melted butter. Repeat to make 5 more layers; sprinkle with 1 cup nut mixture. Cut remaining phyllo into 13 x 9 inch rectangles. Preheat oven to 300 degrees.

3. Place one phyllo rectangle into pan; brush with melted butter. Repeat to make at least 6 layers, overlapping small strips of phyllo to make rectangles if necessary. Sprinkle with 1 cup nut mixture.

4. Repeat step 3 more times. Place remaining phyllo on top of last nut layer. Trim any phyllo that extends over the top of the pan. With a sharp knife, cut just halfway through all layers to make 24 servings. Bake 1 ¼ hours or until top is golden brown.

5. Meanwhile, in 1-quart saucepan over medium-low heat, heat honey until hot (not boiling). Spoon hot honey evenly over baklava. Cook on wire rack at least 1 hour, then cover and leave at room temperature until serving time.

6. To serve: finish cutting through layers.

Serves 24

Note: To keep phyllo from drying out and tearing, place a dampened towel over the dough while you work. Phyllo (or filo) can be found in the freezer section at the grocery store. Follow package directions closely for thawing.

  • Susan Denard
  • Mary Goss
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