Honey is a homogenous mixture.
The difference between homogeneous and heterogeneous is the degree to which the materials that comprise the matter in question are distributed equally or unequally throughout the mixture. In a homogeneous mixture, those materials are distributed equally or uniformly, and the component substances cannot be visibly isolated. In contrast, a heterogeneous mixture is one with an imbalance in the distribution of matter. And, of course, light can pass through a homogenous solution without obstruction, but cannot pass through a heterogeneous solution, as it is refracted or blocked by the uneven distribution of components. In a heterogeneous mixture, there may be concentrations of one particular component with its unique properties. Honey is a homogeneous mixture because it has the properties that define homogeneous solutions or mixtures. It is produced by bees, obviously, and the component parts are uniformly distributed throughout the substance. The component parts are not visible or, except with serious effort, separable. Its appearance is completely uniform, and there is no settling of particles. All of this makes honey a homogeneous substance.