Hey again, folks. Last week we looked at a green sauce made mostly out of fruit and the two weeks before that we looked at fruity red chilli blends so, this time, to change things up a bit, we’re looking at something fruit-free and yellow.
Or at least, free from any non-pepper fruit:
Today’s item is Hot-Headz’ Naga Mustard sauce from their “Who Dares Burns” range – A superhot take on a classic mustard and chilli sauce. Which is a style I don’t feel like I feature nearly often enough.
Well, that’s two weeks of red sauces in a row. I think today might be the time to mix things up a bit with an older item. A review of something green that I tried some time ago, tweaked to match my modern standards.
It’s a green sauce with a difference, though. A coriander, lime and scotch bonnet one from Wiga Wagaa:
A company who dedicate themselves to getting full on, african-style flavour into their assorted chilli products.
Today, everyone, I have another fruity red sauce for you but, even so, it’s nothing like the one that you saw last week. No, what we’re going to be looking at this time is another of the sauces I got from Saucey Lady and one that, as a specifically UK-based reviewer, I couldn’t pass up.
You see, this sauce, known as their “Fireman’s Watch”, is primarily a blend of scotch bonnets and the one fruit that yorkshire is really known for: Rhubarb.
Hello everyone, please welcome Simpson’s Seeds back to the stage. Without the accent of their last appearance but all the same lacklustre labelling:
Today’s bottle is clad again in plain paper, with nothing but black text printed on it. And, as you can see, you can’t even read it all from one angle.
It’s a problem that we saw before with The Unusual Chutney Company’s Fiendfyre but that sauce at least had art. The only thing this one has going for it, visually, is a gold trim to its shrink wrap.
Here’s the thing, though: I got this sauce from Reading Chilli Fest. I tasted it before I bought it. I know its looks aren’t representative of what’s inside this “Arrowhead Salsa”.
Another tuesday, time for another spicy review. And this one, like the recent 🔥 Godslayer 🔥, is something that I can’t show you until after the Continue Reading button. It’s just as sweary.
But, unlike that one, it’s not a crazily hot extract sauce. It’s an usual cocktail ingredient or two that I got as a birthday gift and would rather like to talk about.
Hey folks, today we’re taking a look at a little something that’s been long overdue. The last of my freebies from Grim Reaper Foods. An item that I set aside for a while because Russel, the man behind the company, specifically told me that he didn’t mind when or if it got reviewed.
All he wanted from me was a post about the box it came in.
Well, I wrote reviews of the three things in it anyway any you’ve seen a couple crop up already. His oil and extract went up early because they were more unique kinds of products, at least among those that I’ve featured.
This last one, though, I’ve kept in reserve for when I needed something milder and greener.
It’s his Rookie Goblin and, as the name might imply, it bears some rather obvious relations to the raging one but we’ll get into what those are a little later. I really ought to focus on today’s feature first.
Arrr, me hearties!
Today we’re going to be looking a sauce from the Cornish Chilli Company and it’s one that I’ve been really looking forward to showcasing.
It’s one of their three, fish-themed, slightly boozie concoctions but, unlike the other two, it’s not made using a strong flavoured drink.
The Red Snapper uses vodka – Probably the least flavourful of all alcohols. It tastes of volatility and occasionally some very mild creamy notes but, unless you’re really scraping the bottom of the barrel in quality, it’s not going to flavour a cocktail.
So why put it in a sauce?
Well, I did some research and the answer I found was a tad more scientific than I expected.
Well, it’s my birthday again but it might not be a happy one. Not when you’ve chosen what was probably the hottest and definitely the most expensive option on my poll.
This year’s extract sauce tasting is unlikely to be as brutal as 🔥 my first year’s 🔥 but I’m sure that it’ll at least give last year a run for its money. And it is, once again, two sauces.
Two sauces that I can’t show you until after the “Continue reading” button because one of them uses the F-word.
Happy thursday, fiery food fans. Today I have for you something quite interesting but decidedly not special. A very standard sauce from a company called Sood’s Fine Foods.
This, their Amazon brand chipotle sauce, is an item I wanted to talk about quite some time ago but, when ownership of the company changed hands, they stopped producing it as a stand alone product.
I couldn’t talk about it alone and, by the time that I was doing multi-product reviews regularly, I’d pretty much forgotten about it.
Yet, to my surprise, my local chilli shop’s owner hadn’t. He remembered that I wanted this sauce and so, when one of his gift packs got caught in the rain, I was given a free bottle with a slightly water-damaged label.
And I do mean slightly, since it’s barely even changed the colours.
Hello again everyone and welcome to the third of my Burning Desire Foods reviews. Reviews of a brand I found ahead of time and merely met up with in person at Reading.
Today’s, however, is a little bit special because it’s actually a request. One that came to me from an online card gaming buddy under the username MeowMeowCat. Or, as he’s more recently started calling himself, “Solaris”.
When I let slip that I was looking at a sauce with his new name on it, he absolutely had to know how hot he was.
Me, though, I’m more interested in the flavour. The blend of honey, mustard, 7-pot/pod peppers and lime.