Until the pros step in I'll opine . Any honey is great whatever color, and clover is a light-colored honey. The first thing to be sure of is that this isn't stored syrup! It's very easy to do especially when feeding to draw out foundation on a new colony, and it's common for the broodnest of a new beek's fed colony to become syrup-bound. Bees are ALWAYS looking towards the winter. They evolved to store store and store, and they don't really understand that we want the stuff over that upper deep.
If it is honey, you could scratch it open and see if they'll move it upwards. Or save those deep frames; put in foundation for them to keep drawing and give them back those full deep frames for overwintering on.
As great as a first-season harvest is, sometimes it's a better choice to let the girls keep their first year's efforts for overwintering. Your goal right now (with fall a couple brood cycles away) should be with an eye towards strong broodrearing. The bees that are being raised now will be the first of the nurse bees for your overwintering bees, and those bees need to be raised by lots of strong nurse bees with good brood food glands. The winter bees need to survive for months with strength to rear spring bees at the end of the race, and how they're fed as larvae is a big part of that equation.
I'd try to open up that broodnest and get her laying well again. Scratch those stores open and see if they'll move it upstairs, or even better extract some of those deep frames and feed it back come fall.
Bees, brews and fun
in Lyons, CO