Birch Boy Products accepts VISA and MasterCard

Browse through the catalog, or go directly to a product by clicking on the name.
Click the Order Now links adjacent to each description to produce our order form.

SecurityMetrics for PCI Compliance, QSA, IDS, Penetration Testing, Forensics, and Vulnerability Assessment

Oh, PLEASE tell me you are making more Bear Bait?? I LOVE this stuff and can't wait to order more.
- Posted by Brenda Duffer on 2012-05-27

I am looking for Birch Sap not syrup. Do you supply such a product?
- Posted by Virginia on 2011-10-15

I add your strawberry syrup to our strawberries and shortcake with whipped cream... HEAVENLY!!
- Posted by Vicki on 2011-09-01

Ever since my Father-n-law brought us a bottle back from his Alaskan cruise we've been hooked. We order the syrups by the case!
- Posted by Kathy on 2009-12-03

The best syrup is the Strawberry/Rhubarb Syrup! It's awesome!!
- Posted by Lace on 2009-04-02

The Wild Blueberry syrup is wonderful. I have ordered it several times. I need more now !!
- Posted by Pat Peters on 2009-03-31

We love all of your syrups especially the sprucetip keep the good work! Peg
- Posted by peg on 2009-03-03

i'm from Puerto Rico and visit your beautiful Alsaka and fell in love with your syrup but blueberry is my favorite.
- Posted by alfredo on 2009-01-06

We live in MN and like to have a little bit in our hot chocolate. It tastes great!
- Posted by Patti on 2008-12-10

I like to these syrups on my ice cream, hot oatmeal and in milk shakes. They taste great on ANYTHING.
- Posted by Theresa on 2008-12-10

I found this website years ago what a find. I love all of the syrups but my favorite is Spruce tip and of course blueberry. What great gifts these make for my family, friends and co-workers.
- Posted by Laurie on 2008-12-10

My guests for Thanksgiving dinner loved the Highbush Cranberry Vinaigrette that is shown on your recipe web-page. Thank you!
- Posted by Lisa Anich on 2008-12-07

We found the real "gold" in Alaska and it's your syrup! My wife is hooked on the Cranberry Spruce Tip, and I love the Wild Blueberry. Thank you for all your hard work.
- Posted by Dan on 2008-10-07

I just can't live without your spruce tip syrup. Even my dog loves it.
- Posted by Susie on 2008-08-15

I really loved the blueberry syrup. I would recommend it to anyone.
- Posted by Jack on 2008-08-11


Click image to enlarge.

Birch Boy Gourmet Table Syrup
Syrup from the Western paper birch is dark and intensely flavorful, making it the ideal choice for creating Birch Boy gourmet table syrup. About 30 to 50 gallons sap make one gallon of this version of Alaskan birch syrup, stabilized with fructose. This breakfast style syrup has a mild, slightly sweet-tart, caramel flavor that is just right on sourdough pancakes, waffles, French toast, ice cream, yogurt, and oatmeal. Used in delicate desserts, it imparts a tantalizing caramel flavor and aroma without having to use high heat. Satisfied customers tell us it has replaced maple and other syrups at the morning breakfast table.

  • Time of year produced: April
  • Amount bottled per year: 4500 bottles
  • Item # B1: 8 ounce glass bottle. $14.00 SOLD OUT
  • Item # B2: 24 ounce pvc bottle $28.00 SOLD OUT

Click image to enlarge.

Alaskan Red Raspberry Syrup
Indescribably delicious red raspberries grow wild throughout the relatively dry areas of temperate Alaska. These plants are the species (Rubus idaeus) from which the cultivated red raspberry is derived. Alaskan Natives and settlers domesticated large patches close to home for easy picking, and this high-pectin fruit continues to be highly valued for jellies and jams. Only perfect handpicked fruits are juiced by steaming for this syrup--a great topping, dessert ingredient, and flavoring for teas and iced beverages. The item number for this product is D1-- "D" stands for Diana because Diana loves Alaskan wild raspberries so much and wanted us to make raspberry syrup so badly that she spent all of her spare time this summer picking raspberries and showing up at the door of our syrup kitchen with her full buckets and a devilish grin.

  • Item #D1: 8 ounce bottle $12.00 SOLD OUT

Click image to enlarge.
Alaskan Bear Bait Birch Syrup
Here is a thicker, honey-like topping made from our Alaskan Birch Syrup. This flavorful confection is the perfect thickness for drizzling over toasted muffins and bagels, cornbread, or ice cream.
  • Time of year produced: May
  • Amount bottled per year: 960 bottles
  • Item # B5: 8 ounce plastic honey bear bottle. $7.00 SOLD OUT
Cranberry Cherry Syrup
Highbush cranberries grow in profusion in moist, frost-free, gravely soils of temperate Alaska, but early pioneers as far back as Russian-American times planted hardy cherries in their yards to make sure they could always have plenty of fruit nearby. Cherries begin to ripen when the highbush cranberries still have crisp flesh reminiscent of the true cranberry. Their steamed juices blend for a punchy flavor.

Click image to enlarge.
Cranberry Spruce Tip Syrup
Wild highbush cranberries and the lemony new leaves of Sitka Spruce are a time-tested combination, zesty and high in vitamin C. This syrup is used as a topping, for gourmet cooking, or to perk up fruit drinks and tea.
  • Time of year produced: May and September
  • Amount bottled per year: 800 bottles
  • Item # F5: 8 ounce glass bottle. $10.00 SOLD OUT
Alaskan Salmonberry Syrup
Salmonberries grow on the edges of moist woods throughout Southeast Alaska. These plants (Rubus spectabilis), which belong to the raspberry genus, were named for the red-orange fruit's resemblance to salmon eggs. Alaskan Natives and settlers ate not only the fruit, but also the tender peeled shoots. This high-pectin fruit continues to be highly valued for jellies and jams. Only perfect handpicked fruits are juiced by steaming for this syrup-- a great topping, dessert ingredient, and flavoring for teas and iced beverages. Time of year produced: July and August. Amount bottled per year: 1000 bottles.
  • Time of year produced: May and September
  • Amount bottled per year: 800 bottles
  • Item #L-1 8 ounce glass bottle. $12.00 SOLD OUT
Alaskan Crabapple Syrup
An important food and trade good of coastal aboriginal groups, the native yellow crabapple of Southeast Alaska and related domesticated crabapples thrive where sweeter apples cannot, and have a wonderful aroma and flavor when sweetened. Alaskans prize both red and yellow crabapples, high in pectin, for jelly making. Thickened crabapple juice makes a delicately flavored syrup that is hard to resist eating with a spoon.
  • Time of year produced: September
  • Amount bottled per year: 400 bottles
  • Item # F6: 8 ounce glass bottle. $12.00
    Order from our partner, Dejon Delights

Click image to enlarge.

Click image to enlarge.
Alaskan Red Currant Syrup
Alaskans value the red currant for its excellent flavor and high pectin content. Native to temperate interior Alaska, this wild plant is happily domesticated, producing abundantly in a sunny corner of the yard. Currant syrup is wonderfully thick and tart, great as a topping or dessert ingredient and is just right for sweetening fruit smoothies.
Strawberry Rhubarb Syrup
Alaskan road houses and rustic hotels served pies and preserves combining strawberries with garden rhubarb, a popular combination that makes a delightful syrup as well. The strawberries begin to ripen just when the rhubarb is ready for its second cutting, and both grow unusually large and succulent in gardens of upper Lynn Canal. Only perfect strawberries and rhubarb stems are steamed for their sweet-scented juices. This syrup is a great pancake topping and sweetener for fruit smoothies.

Click image to enlarge.
Alaskan Birch-Maple Syrup
We add pure Vermont maple syrup to the evaporator as we make our birch breakfast style syrup The result is a unique, birch-maple blend from the best of our American sugar producing trees, sure to get a response from maple lovers.
  • Time of year produced: April
  • Amount bottled per year: 144 bottles
  • Item # M1: 8 ounce glass bottle. $12.00 SOLD OUT

Click image to enlarge.
Sitka Spruce Tip Syrup
Late spring is the time to pick the lemony new growth of Alaska's Sitka Spruce (Picea sitchensis). High in vitamin C, spruce tips are a favorite ingredient in Alaskan beer and tea. Only the best and most tender are picked for making this subtle, unique syrup, sweetened with organic cane juice. In addition to topping off favorites like crepes with berries and whipped cream, Sitka Spruce Tip syrup makes an instant sweet tea when added to hot water and is the perfect sweetener for green tea.
  • Time of year produced: May and June
  • Amount bottled per year: 900 bottles
  • Item # F11: 8 ounce glass bottle. $12.00 SOLD OUT

Russian American Cherry Syrup
Originally from Siberia, this cherry was cultivated by Russian settlers of Sitka, capital of Russian America. In the 1920's the Sitka experiment station distributed this sour cherry through-out Southeast Alaska. It has adapted so well to the Haines area, escaping to roadside ditches and clearings, it could be mistaken for a native plant. This syrup is a wonderful topping and used Russian style to sweeten hot tea.

Alaskan Highbush Cranberry Syrup
Alaskans on fall and winter outings refresh themselves with these tart red berries that keep all winter on the bush. This syrup captures the taste of our Alaskan fall, great on French toast and as a marinade ingredient for wild game and fresh Alaskan salmon.

Click image to enlarge.

Click image to enlarge.
Wild Red Elderberry Syrup
Alaskan wine makers use the juice of our red elderberry for a delicious, usually dry wine. This member of the honeysuckle family is a close relative of the purple elderberry so famous for the homemade wine made from it also. The original inhabitants of Southeast Alaska steamed red elderberriesfor their distinctive juice. Elderberry syrup has a prominent blossomy taste that carries well in sauces, pie fillings, and toppings and enriches drinks and teas.
  • Time of year produced: June
  • Amount bottled per year: 400 bottles
  • Item # F12: 8 ounce glass bottle. $10.00 SOLD OUT
Alaskan Strawberry Syrup
Our borough of Haines once had a yearly strawberry festival celebrating the area's first and only cash crop. Strawberries grow unusually large and sweet here due to the long summer days and cool, misty weather. Everybody loves this syrup, used on desserts and as the sweetener in fruit smoothies.

Click image to enlarge.

Everybody's Rhubarb Syrup
As tall as a man, this Siberian transplant shoots up in yards and along sidewalks, every bit as vigorous as the men and women who planted it in boundless optimism at the dawning of the last century. King of the northern garden is early rising rhubarb whose size and robust flavor promise a successful season. This is "everybody's" rhubarb syrup because stems from nearly everybody's garden went into this bottle.

Mixed Case
The following assorted syrups in one case:
  • Alaskan Red Currant
  • Everybody's Rhubarb
  • Alaskan Cranberry/Cherry
  • Strawberry Rhubarb
  • Alaskan Strawberry
  • Russian-American Cherry
  • Alaskan Crabapple
  • Skaguay Rhubarb

Please allow us to substitute flavors in case of seasonal shortages.


Gourmet Birch Syrup

P.O. Box 637
Haines, AK 99827