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91.7% would recommend this item to a friend.
1 out of 1 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? Easy to grow, tastes great
What are the cons? None
Grew these because I remembered eating peppers like these while living in Bulgaria. I've never had luck growing sweet peppers, they never ripened to red. These ones not only turned a beautiful and delicious red, but they withstood really terrible and wet weather this year. I have saved these ones and will be growing them from now on.
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2 out of 2 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? Rapidly red, resists sunburn
What are the cons? Could be slightly spicier
Good shape and size for a roasting pepper. I had no blossom end rot or sunburn. I was able to let these turn fully red without loosing peppers to sunburn. Very popular with the neighbors!
2 out of 3 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? Thick flesh, early ripe red
What are the cons? only 15 seeds to a packet
These are fantastic peppers. Preface: I plant all of my nightshades with a mix of epsom salt, non-fat dry milk, baking soda and milorganite. I always intend to go back and side-dress again with the same mixture, but usually forget. I had 80 peppers to plant this year and every one got a fat handful of this mix--nope, I don't remember the proportions, I look it up every year on the web. I had no trouble with blossom end rot or blight, and we had plenty of rain in Wisconsin this year in the last few weeks for that to show up. It was so bad last year, I almost didn't plant nightshades this year. So, this pepper is tasty, tasty enough that I split them open, pull the seeds, and fry them with a little coconut oil to sear the skins, then sprinkle with some pink salt, and thats the vegetable for dinner. Excellent sweet pepper flavor, not bland. They are prolific too--lots of peppers on one plant. I used weed barrier this year, and will use it again, the heavy, black 5 oz type.
3 out of 3 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? Sweet, “early” for a pepper
What are the cons? didn’t grow enough plants
This plant matured pretty quickly for a red pepper. I started my seeds in mid February and transplanted outside Mother’s Day weekend. Then we had 7 days of rain and all of my plants went into shock! The peppers recovered fine. This was the second to produce behind the banana pepper. I ate the first one raw and it was sooooo sweet! Next year I plan on growing at least 4 of these pepper plants!
What are the pros? Thick dense rich red sweet
I wish I had a whole field of these beauties. I have grown many peppers over the years. Lot's of chiles too. These surpass even a ripe red Chile poblano. The thickness and density of their flesh is amazing and the rich red color is a thing of beauty. So sweet so good let them go fully ripe. Then just cook them like you would do a Mexican Chile the thick skin peels off easily chop them up and use them for everything. so good