In this Article, We are going to review Campfire Audio Honeydew. With Specification and Description. Here are the pros and cons of the Campfire Audio Honeydew 👇


+Bass-forward, the warm sound signature

+Attractive, sturdy design with detachable cable

+Numerous ear tip options


-Cable is relatively short

-No quarter-inch headphone jack adapter


True WirelessNo
Connection TypeStereo 3.5mm
Active Noise CancellationNo

The Honeydew in-ear monitors (IEMs) from Campfire Audio are priced at $249, making them a more budget-friendly option within the IEM category and the company’s overall line-up. If you’re looking for something with a bit more bass depth, they give superb audio performance and can also be used as regular wired earbuds. The warm sound signature isn’t completely true, but it doesn’t feel out of the ordinary either. Finally, these are great in-ear monitors for bass players, drummers, DJs, or anyone else looking to hear a little more of the depth their instruments can provide.

Eye-Catching IEMs

Most IEMs don’t look particularly interesting—they’re often meant to blend in, not stand out. But the Honeydew monitors have an angular 3D-printed housing with geometric facets, giving them a unique, eye-catching exterior. Internally, 10mm full range-dynamic drivers with bio-cellulose diaphragms deliver a frequency range of 5Hz to 18 kHz. The audio is delivered through 4.8mm diameter stainless steel spouts that the eartips fit onto. The detachable cable features beryllium/copper MMCX connections.

To be clear, these in-ear monitors are simply ordinary in-canal earphones, despite looking like a pair of custom-modelled in-canals. They come with standard silicone eartips (three pairs), Campfire Audio eartips (three pairs), Final Audio eartips (five pairs in varying sizes), and a tool for clearing earwax. You shouldn’t have any trouble getting the ideal fit with such a wide variety of eartips (as well as several padded mesh drawstring bags to store them).


The earbuds come with a robust zip-up pouch made of canvas and fleece-like material similar to a winter coat for camping vacations. There is also a lapel pin included, however, a quarter-inch headphone jack converter for professional and stereo gear is sadly absent. Additionally, a 3.5mm headphone jack adapter for mobile devices without one would be helpful, but different models would need different adapters. The 3.5mm connection will at least work with most computers as-is.

However, they are marketed as both onstage IEMs and a set of earphones for personal music listening. Thus, most of these problems disappear if we solely consider these as a pair of onstage in-ear monitors. We will want to see a longer cable—or a second, longer cable—along with the aforementioned adapters if they are intended to be both. The cabling lacks either an inline microphone or a remote, as is customary with most IEMs. The provided cable, which has silver-plated wire covered in braided PVC, is attractive and of excellent quality.


The Honeydew in-ear monitors from Campfire Audio have a lot of in-ear fit accessories and a bass-forward design. These omissions aren’t deal breakers, but we’d love to see additional, longer cable or cable adapters for usage with mobile devices that don’t have headphone jacks. It’s not fair to compare the Honeydew to these versions because most of the IEMs we test are significantly more expensive and individually moulded by an audiologist.

The $1,500 JH Audio Roxanne and the $500 Ultimate Ears UE 5 Pro, meanwhile, both give precise bass depth and clear highs if your price allows. Etymotic’s $179 ER3-XR earphones aren’t designed for onstage use but can easily be used in a studio setting, and even their “bass-forward” mode is tame by any bass lover’s standards. We think the Honeydew IEMs are a strong value for the price, but they’re best suited for those looking for more bass out of their audio feed.

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