Caribbean Hot Pepper - Fresh or processed directly from the farm

 Our Hot peppers are #1|
Grown in Guyana on the sandy soil using drip irrigation and plastic mulch, we bring the best flavor peppers and they are exceptionally hot.

As part of our market led approach we support farmers around the country with technical knowledge, seeds, plants and access to markets. Both for processing or fresh our peppers get compliments from many buyers.


Farmers are welcome to Contact us for more info. *click here

Buyers please see catalog and pictures down this page, feel free to call or write any time...

These are our pepper variety:

Trinidad moruga scorpion

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Heat  Exceptionally hot
Scoville scale 1,200,000 on average, but can reach up to 2,000,000

The Trinidad moruga scorpion (Capsicum chinense) is native to the district of Moruga in Trinidad and Tobago. On February 13, 2012, New Mexico State University's Chile Pepper Institute identified the Trinidad moruga scorpion as the hottest chili in the world, with a mean heat of more than 1.2 million Scoville heat units (SHUs) and individual plants with a heat of more than 2 million SHUs.[1] However the Trinidad Moruga Scorpion has not been certified as the hottest pepper by the Guinness Book of World Records.[2] The previous record holder was the bhut jolokia of India. The current world record holder is the Carolina Reaper.

Scotch bonnet (pepper)

Scotch Bonnet, also known as Boabs BonnetScotty Bons,[1] Bonney peppers,[1] or Caribbean red peppers[2] is a variety of chili pepper. Found mainly in theCaribbean islands, it is also in Guyana (where it is called Ball of Fire), the Maldives Islands and West Africa.[3] It is named for its resemblance to a Tam o' Shanter hat.[4] Most Scotch Bonnets have a heat rating of 100,000–350,000 Scoville Units,[5] however there are completely sweet varieties of Scotch Bonnet grown on some of the Caribbean islands, called Cachucha peppers. For comparison, most jalapeño peppers have a heat rating of 2,500 to 8,000 on the Scoville scale.

These peppers are used to flavour many different dishes and cuisines worldwide and are often used in hot sauces and condiments. The Scotch bonnet has a sweeter flavour and stouter shape, distinct from its habanero cousin with which it is often confused, and gives jerk dishes (pork/chicken) and other Caribbean dishes their unique flavour. Scotch bonnets are mostly used in West AfricanGrenadianTrinidadianJamaicanBarbadianGuyaneseSurinameseHaitian and Caymanian cuisine and pepper sauces, though they often show up in other Caribbean recipes.

Fresh, ripe scotch bonnets change from green to colours ranging from yellow to scarlet red. Ripe peppers are prepared for cooking by those who cannot handle the sharp heat by cutting out the area around the seeds inside the fruit, which holds most of the heat. The seeds can be saved for cultivation or other culinary uses.