Why use multiple CamelContext?
In general, you don’t tend to want multiple camel contexts in your application, if you’re running Camel as a standalone Java instance. However, if you’re deploying Camel routes as OSGi bundles, or WARs in an application server, then you can end up having multiple routes being deployed, each in it’s own, isolated camel context, in the same JVM. This makes sense: you want each Camel application to be deployable in isolation, in it’s own Application Context, and not affected by the other Camel applications.
If you want the endpoints or producers in different camel contexts to communicate with another, there are a number of solutions. You can use JMS.