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Welcome to the world of peppers! Hot, sweet or spicy -- we have special varieties for you to grow.
When a friend of mine bought his first house he exclaimed, Now I can grow peppers!
Even if peppers aren’t your primary reason for having a garden, be sure to add some in a sunny spot.
In our latest video, Tricia teaches you about Growing Peppers and shows you how she plants and nurtures them in her raised beds.
We have so many Peaceful Valley organic pepper seed packs that your big question is really which peppers to grow next summer?
Three of our gift-worthy seed tin collections have peppers as part of their specially chosen ten-packs of seeds.
If you’ve been growing peppers for a while you know your must-haves, but we add new peppers every year, so take a peek at our varieties to see which would tickle your taste buds and liven up your garden.
Peppers look so good you can show them off in your front yard and inspire your neighbors to do some edible landscaping.
To really catch the attention of the dog-walkers who pass by, try Black Hungarian and Sweet Pickle peppers that grow up, instead of hanging down. Since the peppers change colors as they mature you get a rainbow effect on just one plant.
Dried Poblanos are Anchos so we call the seeds Ancho Poblanos.
For genuine paprika, grow your own Paprik, then dry the peppers and grind them into a powder with complex flavors.
Love to use pepper flakes in cooking? Those flakes are dried and sliced pieces of cayenne peppers—we have red Cayenne, or you can go multi-colored with red, purple, green, and orange in the Cayenne Mix.
Crunchy, juicy bell peppers are a hit with everyone from kids on up.
Sweet Purple Beauty bell peppers are smaller than their cousins—known as “salad bells” they’re the cherry tomatoes of the bell pepper group.
Don’t want to choose? Grow the Rainbow Bell Mix with six colors!
Nardellos don’t look like bell peppers (they have a long, thin shape) but their thinner flesh and slightly stronger flavor make them a pepper to add to your garden.
Enjoy your pepper growing adventures and please leave us a comment about your favorites!
Cryatal Gellata Says:
Feb 17th, 2015 at 11:54 am
I want a chilly seed for chilly sauce and I don’t know what one to pick out. would you please let me know what one to get?
Suzanne at Peaceful Valley Says:
Feb 17th, 2015 at 12:10 pm
Well this kind of depends on how spicy you want your chili. If you want some heat, plant some cayenne, jalepeno peppers or habanero. Some medium hot peppers that are really good are the New Mexico Joe Parker. Now you may want to balance your chili with some bell peppers such as the sweet cal wonder, a green bell pepper. The ancho poblano peppers also have a really nice flavor but is not too spicy. Enjoy.
May 21st, 2015 at 3:48 pm
I would like to know which type of fertilizer you can recommend for me to use on my pepper plants as I’ve just transplanted them about about three weeks ago and some of them seem to be yellowing a bit around the leaves, also forming some spots on their leaves as well. They’re in the ground with a weed barrier and mulch applied.
Suzanne at Peaceful Valley Says:
May 22nd, 2015 at 9:04 am
JB, Peppers really love the heat so not sure where you are located, just make sure they are not getting too cold at night. But sounds like a little transplant shock. Kelp is always a good thing to give them for stress or B vitamins like Thrive Alive. I would just use a fertilizer with a little more phosphorus and potassium and not too heavy on the nitrogen. Especially when they start to flower they would benefit from more P and K. Also, until they develop a strong root system, think about giving them a liquid foliar fertilizer like liquid fish or liquid grow.