2020 TENNESSEE HONEY FESTIVAL

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 26TH, 2020 (10AM – 5PM) | ONEC1TY | DOWNTOWN NASHVILLE

FAQS

frequently asked questions

how do i become a vendor?

If you are interested in supporting the festival as an event vendor, please inquire by emailing sara@uspest.com for additional information regarding opportunities.

do vendors accept credit cards?

All event vendors are required to accept all major credit cards, on-site at the festival grounds, the day of the event. Cash is also accepted at all vendors. No checks will be accepted.

HOW DO I FIND OUT ABOUT SPONSORSHIP OPPORTUNITIES?​?

For additional information regarding branding sponsorships opportunities, please email: sara@uspest.com 

ARE PETS ALLOWED AT THE FESTIVAL?

The Tennessee Honey Festival is a pet-friendly event! We welcome and invite any & all pets at the Tennessee Honey Festival! Due to other animals possibly attending the event, please only bring friendly pets that get along nicely with others. 🙂

is there a festival admittance fee?

There is an admittance fee of $10.00 to the festival for adults. Children admittance is FREE! The Tennessee Honey Festival is an all-ages event. Young children must be accompanied by an adult or guardian.

what are parking expectations?

Parking shuttles will be provided to the public at no charge for convenient transportation purposes. Additional event parking for handicap & senior citizen festival attendees will be available on the day of the festival event.

WHAT IS THE MOBILE BEE YARD CLASSROOM?

Experience a hands-on opportunity with honey bees in the Mobile Bee Yard, the most safe bee-handling atmosphere in the industry. The Mobile Bee Yard Classroom is presented by Jay Williams of the Williams Honey Farm.

WHAT IS THE POLICY ON ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES?

Cultural beverages will be sold by alcohol permitted vendors at the festival. No alcoholic beverages are allowed to be brought into the festival event. The festival is a family-friendly event that is put on for the sole purpose of raising awareness and bringing attention to the current honey-bee and pollinator crisis around the world.

Do you know the difference between a bee and a wasp?

Many people are allergic to wasps and few are allergic to the honey bee. Learn to identify which insects insects are which at the U.S. Pest Protection Pest Identifier.

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