200 Seeds cowhorn Pepper Hot Chili Pepper Cow Horn Pepper Seeds Non-GMORegular price $9.99 Save $-9.99
|Plant or Animal Product Type||Vegetable|
|Material Feature||GMO Free|
|Special Feature||Extended Bloom Time|
|Expected Blooming Period||Spring|
|Sunlight Exposure||Full Sun|
|Number of Pieces||200|
About this item
- The cowhorn pepper (a.k.a cow horn or cow-horn) is truly one of the largest chilies around. It typically rows from eight to ten inches in length which dwarfs most other chilies.
- Cowhorn Hot Pepper – Bonnie Plants. These large, thick-walled cayenne peppers are named for their shape. The fruit turns bright red when mature and are quite hot.
- In fact, the heat of the cowhorn – while technically medium – can border on the upper end of mild. It’s Scoville heat range of 2,500 to 5,000 Scoville heat units places it in line with our our reference point, the jalapeño
- Cowhorn Hot Pepper. A light frost will damage plants (28º F to 32º F), and temps below 55º F slow growth and cause leaves to look yellowish. If a surprise late spring frost is in the forecast, protect newly planted seedlings with a frost blanket. Common issues: Plants drop flowers when daytime temps soar above 90º F.
- Try some fried cowhorn chili on sandwiches or as a spicy side. Those thick walls and the chili’s sweet simmering heat also make the cowhorn excellent as a pickling pepper. The tang pairs very well. Its medium heat and smoother, sweeter taste translate very well into hot sauces and barbecue sauces, too.
- The first peppers should be ready to pick just 10-12 weeks after transplanting. Harvesting the fruit as it matures encourages the plant to continue producing.
Hot Chili Pepper Cow Horn Seeds Non-GMO , Gluten Free , Vegetable Garden Seeds Cowhorn peppers are long, fairly thick-walled chili peppers that are shaped a bit like cow horns, hence the name. They are very large peppers in general, growing up to ten inches