About Maple Shine 100% Pure Maple Syrup
Is Maple Shine 100% pure maple syrup available all year round?
No, Maple Shine 100% pure maple syrup is available for a limited time until supplies run out. Since we produce it the old-fashioned way in small batches, we can only produce a limited quantity each year.
How much Maple Shine 100% pure maple syrup do you produce each year?
Only about 50 gallons of finished Maple Shine 100% pure maple syrup is produced each year. That is why it is in such high demand every spring.
How can I purchase Maple Shine 100% pure maple syrup?
You can contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org to place your order. We do sell for a limited time at the Kenosha Harbor Market usually for 3-4 weeks in June or July until the supply runs out.
Why don't you produce more Maple Shine 100% pure maple syrup?
We are a small operation that produces maple syrup the old-fashioned way in small batches on a flat pan to get the rich flavor that all have come to love. Unwilling to compromise on quality or flavor, we refuse to change our process even though it limits our annual production.
About Maple Syrup Production
Many people don't know much about 100% pure maple syrup. Here are some interesting facts to improve your maple syrup IQ.
How much sap can you get from a maple tree?
Most trees today have only one tap; only those with an 80-inch or greater circumference generally get two taps. On average, a tapped maple will produce 10 to 20 gallons of sap per tap. And as long as a tree remains healthy, it should continue to produce sap for years if not decades.
How much sap does it take to make maple syrup?
The general rule of thumb is that it takes 40 parts maple sap to produce 1 part maple syrup. This translates into 40 gallons of sap to produce 1 gallon or syrup (or 10 gallons of sap for one quart of syrup). This estimate is dependent on the sugar content of your sap.
Does maple syrup ever spoil?
Maple syrup does have a shelf life once opened. 100% pure maple syrup should keep for a year unopened in the pantry, a year opened in the refrigerator, and indefinitely in the freezer.