Not everyone likes a lot of heat with their food, but those who can handle the heat love to keep a few cayenne pepper plants
Grow Chili Peppers Yourself - What You Should Know
As members of the nightshade family, chili peppers are flavorful and spicy, and there are so many uses for them that it’s hard not to have several varieties on hand in the kitchen. They taste great in everything from salsa and tacos to enchiladas, tamales, and other Mexican dishes. There are many different types, from the mild banana pepper to the medium jalapeno pepper, each one varying in heat from mild to super-hot. And, growing chili peppers at home is a great way to enjoy the spice and flavor of these peppers whenever you get the craving.
We have tons of information to help you choose the right chili pepper to grow based on Scoville scale heat units, color, and taste. Once you pick your favorite variety, growing chili peppers is easy as long as you give your plants the right care. Discover how to start peppers indoors by sowing seeds in pots and planting the seedlings into the garden bed or container. Learn about the conditions these plants require to grow, how much fertilizer they need, ways to keep pests and diseases from destroying them, companion planting your peppers with the right plants, and how long they take to grow to harvest.
How to Grow Chili Peppers
There is a wide variety of colors, flavors, and heat levels available, from jalapenos to habaneros, when it comes to growing chili peppers. Read on
Types of Chili Peppers
Chili peppers are plants from the genus Capsicum, which are nightshade plants. Nightshades like chili peppers, eggplants, and tomatoes, are all popular plants to incorporate