Unless you test the honey yourself, there's no telling what's in it. I've seen ant stores selling exotic honeys, making wild assertions that the honey they sell is mysteriously and unquantifiably better for ants than other forms of sugar—but that is wholly baseless speculation, since these stores provide no analysis of the honeys whatsoever.
By its very definition, honey is a product collected by bees from a mostly random variety of natural sources, and then processed to remove some undesirable things to refine it for human consumption. What still remains, however, are the yeasts and bacteria that will readily colonize the liquid the moment the moisture content increases—which, being a hygroscopic liquid that is deadly thirsty for moisture from the air, is an inevitable outcome.
Lots of honey and other natural sugar products could be counterfeit or mislabeled, as well. So many news stories have popped up lately showing evidence of corruption and fraud running rampant throughout our food supply.
The only carbohydrate food with a quantifiable trace mineral content is Sunburst Ant Nectar, which is formulated exclusively for consumption by ants. Hundreds of folks here and elsewhere use the stuff. If there was anything better, I'd be the one to know.