Mixed Super Hots
Perfect for the home garden
If you are looking to start you very own mixed super hots chilli garden then this is the perfect option.
Some of the varieties of chilli include:
- Carolina Reaper This chilli pepper is probably better labelled as the devils chilli. Created by Ed Currie there is not a thing normal about the Carolina reaper. It was bred for heat and that it is. Strangely enough the Carolina Reaper has excellent flavour as well. Usually superhot chillies have chemical undertones as if you can actually taste the capsaicin. The Carolina Reaper has a sweet and fruity flavour, which is right before the heat kicks in.
- 7 Pots Its name refers to the saying that it is hot enough to spice 7 pots of stew. In Trinidad, it is used in military grade tear gas and marine paint, which prevents barnacles. The heat of the 7-Pot pepper is similar to the Bhut Jolokia but with a more fruity and nutty flavour, like other Caribbean peppers. It is becoming more popular and well-known among chilli-heads, but the seeds are very rare and hard to find.
- Naga Viper and Scorpions Nurtured in Cumbria, England, by chilli farmer Gerald Fowler, the Naga Viper is a three-way cross between the Bhut Jolokia, Naga Morich, and Trinidad Scorpion varieties, which also gave rise to the Butch T. “It doesn’t get you instantly but the fire will burn for an hour and sit in your belly,” Gerald told British newspaper The Independent. “Then your stomach will hurt for the rest of the day.” He credited Cumbria’s wet weather with creating such a scorching chilli.
- Red Savina Habanero At more than 100 times the spiciness of a Jalapeno, the Red Savina Habanero held the Guinness World Record for hottest chilli from 1994 to February 2007, when it was overtaken by the Nagas. Frank Garcia, who is credited with developing the Red Savina in California, has kept the method of its propagation a closely guarded secret.