Caribbean Red Habanero Pepper


Up to twice as spicy as the typical orange Habanero this variety is a very heavy producer! Said to have smokey, citrus flavor. I’ll be honest and tell you that they are spicy enough for me that I don’t taste much besides that, but they are wonderful in sauces and salsas. We love to dehydrate them and use them indefinitely. Large fruit, typically about 2″ wide.

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Heavy producer. If you don’t need many hot peppers, you probably don’t need more than one plant. However, we love to smoke and dry all our extra chili peppers, of any variety, to grind into seasoning powder. We just mix them all together and use as needed. Way better than from the store!

Plant chili pepper plants out after the weather has warmed. I typically wait to plant all warm weather loving plants the last week in May. Harvest all your fruit before the first fall frost.

When I plant my peppers, whether sweet or hot, I plant them roughly 15 inches apart. Now that may seem close for how large a pepper plant can get, however, I’ve found that planting them too far apart can leave some peppers exposed and causes sun scald on the fruit. When planted closer together, you don’t sacrifice production and the plants work together to protect the fruit.

Once planted, I often place a good 5-6″ layer of mulch around the row. If I’m running soaker hoses, I do so before laying the mulch. My mulch often consists of grass clipping or straw. Both will compost down throughout the season; improving your soil and feeding the plants.