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Cayenne Pepper ~ 365 Photos Challenge #183

This cayenne pepper tree is fruitful and ready to be picked. Actually, this tree grows in the pot of a bonsai because I often throw the remaining wet food into several pots to become a natural fertilizer. This kind is one of the many types of cayenne pepper in Indonesia.

Very many Indonesians who are very fond of spicy food and eat chili directly without being processed is one way to enjoy the desired spicy flavor, for example when people eat fried tofu or fried tempeh and others. In contrast to other types of chilies used by processing it first in cooking, such as many kinds of red chili types for various Indonesian cooking like rendang, fried rice, various kinds of sambal (chili pepper with various spices such as onions etc.), stir-fry, and others.

Because of the spicy taste of this chili, there is a term used as a feedback or meaning of a person’s specific utterance with “his words spicy like cayenne pepper”.

  • Do you like spicy?

    • Yes
    • No
  • Have you ever eaten chilies without being processed?

    • Yes
    • No

What do you think?

18 points


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  1. My tastes have changed over the years. I like spicy rather than downright hot. I was raised on the border of Mexico, everything is hot. lol I’ve grown Ghost peppers, Jalapeno, Bell, and those tiny hot slender ones, my favorite is the Poblano.

  2. Hmm… I can’t really answer the first one…
    I usually won’t go for spicy food but it depends if it’s delicious… like curry, I love curry and Kimchi… they’re all spicy …

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