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DeBaggio's Herb Farm & Nursery
43494 Mountain View Drive
Chantilly, VA 20152
703 327 6976
www.debaggioherbs.com
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Your search for Hot Peppers returned 48 items.
Displaying items 1 thru 15


Peppers /Chiles

As popular as the tomato in home gardens, peppers should not be transplanted to the garden as early. Pepper transplants may be placed in the garden after night temperatures are reliably 50°F or above; plants subjected to cold nights often become stunted, reducing pepper production. A temperature range of 60°F to 80°F provides the best growth and fruiting. Site plants in full sun (minimum 4 hours) and in soil with a pH range of 5.5 to 6.8. Space 2 to 3 feet apart. Support is usually needed to prevent fruit laden plants from toppling under their own weight or in a strong wind.

Notations in our listing about the number of days, indicate approximate time from transplanting to first harvest. Green peppers are immature fruits that ripen in an array of colors, but most commonly red or yellow. Plants are available beginning in late April.


Hot Pepper.

'Aji Dulce'. 90 days. fruit looks like a small habañero or scotch bonnet but without the scorching heat. Retains the aroma and taste typical of its C. chinense (habañero) brethren. Ripens red. Mildy hot.

Hot Pepper.

'Anaheim'. 68 days. A California type chile that is mildly hot with fruits about 7 inches long and about 2 inches in diameter.

Hot Pepper.

'Balloon'. 100 days. Very distinctively shaped fruits look as though they were squashed. The center holds the seeds and all the fire while the wings (3 or 4 per fruit) remain sweet.

Hot Pepper.

'Bhut Jolokia'. AKA Ghost Pepper. This chile from India is one of the hottest pepper in the world. A fruit in 2007 measured over 1,000,000 Scoville units making it more than twice as hot as its cousin the habañero. Pungency can vary considerably from year to year depending on climate conditions.

Hot Pepper.

'Big Chile'. 68 days. Gigantic yields of chiles in the mild Anaheim class. Huge 4 oz fruits reach 8 to 10 inches long and have thick flesh and mature red.

Hot Pepper.

'Black Pearl'. 110-125 days. 2006 AAS Winner! This unique variety looks marvelous in mixed containers and is the perfect backdrop in garden beds. Bushy, upright plants have a well-branched habit, producing shiny black fruits that are very hot. Fruits eventually mature dark red with a rounded, slightly pointed shape. Vigorous, with a high tolerance to heat and humidity.

Hot Pepper.

'Bolivian Rainbow'. 80 days. A beautiful ornamental pepper with purple foliage and flowers,bearing a profusion of fruit in a rainbow of colors on 2 to 3 ft. tall plants. Very hot peppers are edible, but are mainly grown for their striking appearance.

Hot Pepper.

'Cayenne'. 75 days. Slender, long fruits are about 6 inches long and an inch in diameter, maturing red and very hot. Our Cayenne is very productive and good for drying.

Hot Pepper.

'Cherry Bomb'. 65 days. Round to top-shaped fruits are very hot and about 2 inches in diameter. Hybrid plants are productive and tall. Fruit is easy to pick. Nice fresh and good for pickling.
Sold Out For Season

Hot Pepper.

'Chile De Arbol'. 80 days. A Cayenne type of pepper with pointed pods, 2 to 3 inches long and 3/8 inches wide. Thin flesh makes these ideal for drying and grinding into powder. Mexican common names for this type are pico de pajaro (bird's beak), and cola de rata (rat's tail).

Hot Pepper.

'Chiltepin'. 90 days to first green fruit. Don't let the small size fool you. The pea sized fruit is extremely hot in both its purple and mature red phase. A bird's eye type hot pepper.

Hot Pepper.

'Early Jalapeño'. 65 days. This familiar hot pepper, a regular work horse, producing very hot, small, green chiles that mature red. Plants 3 feet high are loaded with fruit.

Hot Pepper.

'Fatalii'. 80 days. Originally from Africa, these wrinkled, yellow fruit, with a citrus like flavor, rival the habañero for intense heat. Loads of 2 to 3 inch tapered chiles are produced on plants reaching 3 to 4 feet tall.

Hot Pepper.

'Fish'. 75 days. Used to season fish and shellfish in the Baltimore and Philadelphia African American communities during the 1930's and 1940's. The small one to two inch long fruits are not only very hot but are variegated, as are the plants that bear them. While the peppers eventually turn orange-red the plants retain their ornamental creamy white stripes.

Hot Pepper.

'Fooled You'. 65 Days. Ripens red. A full flavored Jalapeño with no heat! Perfect for mild salsas. Fruit are 3 inches long with thick walls.

  • Thomas DeBaggio
    (1942-2011)