Ornamental with minimal heat, very tasty pepper. A hit with at least 2 people I know (the cultivators of this underground internet blog). Ripens from green to orange. Growing in the Florida sun, turns into a bright red orange.
Really strange, pungent capsicum baccatum pepper. A fairly well known underground cultivar. Can taste almost soapy at times like cilantro, in an interesting floral way.
Very strong burst of citrusy baccatum flavor on first bite, similar to the Aji Cito and even the Lemon Drop. And it’s no slouch in the department of heat, got a nice kick to it! It does taste a little bit like pineapple. Really delicious baked with coconut oil and a great alternative to Cayenne type dishes.
Type: Capsicum Chinese
Originated in Brazil. Fruity and extremely juicy. This pepper tastes very tropical, like a Habanero that was beat up by a can of Crystal Pepsi. An interesting and sexy spin on the chinense flavor–strong and clean.
In terms of heat, not as hot as the Habanero or more closely related Cheiro Roxa. Great for fresh snacking while contemplating the spookiness of quantum entanglement.
Ripens from reddish purple to a pretty peach pink color. A very futuristic little pepper, for sure.
Holy smokes is it amazing, spicy and very #fruitcore. Serves 2.
- 3 tbsp onions or scallions
- 3 tbsp of Aji Amarillo or Aji Cito, seeds removed
- 1 tbsp of organic virgin coconut oil or grass fed butter
- 3 cage free, local, farm fresh eggs from a farm where the males aren’t killed 🐓
- 2 wraps or lavashes (local obv)
Preheat oven to 300° for wraps. Heat the oil/butter in a skillet on low-medium. Add the onions and chopped peppers and stir until they look real nice, 7-10 minutes. Add the eggs and mix those lil boys up. Heat the wraps for a 2-3 minutes in the oven.
Take the wraps out of the oven and then place the eggs on the wrap, ya dingus. You can also do it others ways too, I don’t care. オムレツ
Type: Capsicum Baccutum
What does an Aji Amarillo taste like? Ted Danson would simply call it, “Heaven.” It has a fruity flavor that is complex and well rounded especially when cooked–almost like a spicy mango, apricot or carrot. People have compared it to tasting like sunshine!1
Amarillo means yellow in Spanish, however, this fruit ripens to dark orange. Even unripe, the green Aji Amarillo has a splendid taste with great heat!