This rare old Indian variety, which unfortunately produces very few seeds indeed, was named the world's hottest chilli pepper in 2007. With a rough, dented skin in vibrant shades of orange and red this pepper is perfect for making pickles and adding spice to oriental dishes and is also known for its medicinal value for stomach ailments.
Surface-sow or barely cover the seeds indoors in Jan/Feb. All super hot varieties of pepper need a bottom heat germination temperature between 27-32C, 24 hours a day, until the seedlings are established to get the best germination rate, otherwise they will be more erratic thus slowing germination rates. When established move them to a sunny window. Set out well-developed transplants after last frost date when weather is warm. Peppers need rich moist soil and warm sunny conditions to flourish. Best sown in early spring. Attention: Wash hands after handling seeds and avoid direct contact with eyes.
Packet Content:20 (Approx)