The key to making comb honey(section honey) is a very very strong colony and a heavy flow. The bees have to be crowded and basically forced into the comb super to quickly draw, fill, and cap the honey. Otherwise, it becomes travel stained, the edges don't get drawn and filled, etc etc. Obviously, all these conditions also promote swarming. Succesful section production is a real beekeeping trick. Typically, many keepers use a cut down split. Basically, the queen, and most of the brood is removed to a new hive, leaving a single frame of uncapped brood and eggs in the original hive. The comb honey super is placed on top of the original hive. The bees left in the original colony begin raising a new queen from the eggs left, so swarming is retarded. All the foragers that were moved with the queen and brood to the new colony, return to the original colony, further crowding them up into the comb super. There is little brood to feed, an enormous foraging age population, so all the nectar goes right into the comb super, and swarming is held in check until the new queen hatches and lays up a good brood nest. A real balancing act. I was recently made aware of another technique for making comb sections that might interest some here. It is described on Dave Cushmans site. Basically, it involves feeding extracted honey through a miller feeder back to the bees, who are given no place to store it but the comb super. Both ways are labor intensive, but section honey demands top dollar, so may be worth it to some.