Pasieka with Passion began to prosper in the difficult times of the interwar period.
At that time Antoni Patoka (the uncle of Piotr Hawran's wife) took up beekeeping. Despite the much difficult working conditions during the war, he did not cease in the effort to obtain the best possible quality product.
The post-war period brought the years of development to the apiary. Antoni handed over the apiary to the family member, Piotr Hawran. 120 hives came in his hand (1976). Pasieka was led by Piotr with an unwavering flair. It deepened the achievements of the predecessor, acquired knowledge and, above all, its relation to the most noble insects present in nature. Pawel Hawran, son of Piotr, who handed bee hives to his son in 2012, is currently taking care of the apiary. 190 bee families have developed an impressive result for 600 families (2018).
The Pasieka and Passion honey is unheated, i.e. applied to cold jars. In practice, it looks like that after the spinning process, honey is poured into barrels, where it crystallizes, then this hard block is broken, crushed and transferred into cold jars. Such a process allows to obtain a plastic form of a valuable raw material while maintaining full biological activity. The tradition of non-heating honey has been cultivated since the time of Antoni Patoka. Paweł Hawran is not afraid to say that his honey is "alive" because from the beginning to the end in the production process he was not accompanied by a temperature that deprives him of his valuable properties to a great extent. Preserving the healing and taste properties of honey is a priority. Therefore, whenever bees are adjacent to another human-managed environment, it is checked.
Recognizing the honeys from Pasieka z Pasją only for healthy sweetness is a considerable understatement.
It is also a year of turbulent history, family tradition and, above all, love, for which nature repays with a vengeance. Honey is obtained from various places within the Zachodniopomorskie Voivodship. Depending on the use on which the bees feed, species honeys are collected, including: forest, lime, multi-flower, willow, maple, cornflower, buckwheat, raspberry, facelique, blueberry, rapeseed and honeydew.