Mastic Honey

In ancient Sparta, Karnos was the god of fertility and the harvest, often associated with Apollo. The Spartans celebrated Carneia, an important religious festival held in the month of Karneios (end of August-beginning of September), dedicated to Karnos.

Karnos mastic honey would be an excellent substitute for ambrosia, the food of the gods in ancient Greece, which made them immortal.

Bearing a red line on the packaging, symbolizing the fruit of the mastic tree, Karnos mastic honey might not grant immortality but will certainly be a healthy and nutritious addition to everyday diet.


Nutrition Facts
It is a mixture of fine Greek forest honey and distillate mastic.
Forest honey:
– is rich in potassium, magnesium, phosphorus, iron and sodium
– contains enzymes which boost the metabolism and functions of vital organs and helps in gastric disorders, flues and overstrain
– has antiseptic and antimicrobial activities and increases the rate of heart functioning.

Mastic (mastiha) of Chios is famous both for its special aroma and healing properties.
From ancient times, its beneficial properties  and its contribution to the relief of various diseases have been documented while in modern times it is scientifically proven:
– to have positive effect against diseases of the digestive system,
– to help with oral hygiene,
– it presents significant antimicrobial and anti-inflammatory action,
– is a natural antioxidant and
– it contributes to wound healing and skin regeneration.


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