Greetings again everybody. Last week I showed you a hotter, more sophisticated and way more citrusy take on habanero Tabasco. An item that prided itself on achieving a complexity of flavour with one of the simplest ingredients lists that I’ve ever laid eyes upon.
A simple, familiar, louisiana-style sauce, properly aged and fermented to get the most out of its peppers.
Today, we’re taking that same concept and applying it to a chilli that I’ve never seen used before – Green cayenne.
We’re looking at The General’s Hot Sauce and their Marine Green, complete with a pretty stunning and weighty, grenade-shaped bottle:
A custom container that I’m sure has sold many a sauce of theirs, state side, but has also upped the costs involved quite substantially. I don’t normally talk about price but this particular product is going for £12.99, after import, from Hot-Headz and, at that price, you’re gonna want to be sure that you’re getting your money’s worth.
So, unless you’re prepared to drop double digits on a(n admittedly stellar-looking) bottle alone, I strongly suggest that you read on to find out what makes this week’s item special.
Hello again, folks. As you’ve probably noticed, I like to deal most in the weird and wonderful but, with the day of my christmas recap steadily approaching, I’d like to switch it up a little and show you all something made for a broader appeal. Something super simple, featuring a mere two ingredients but boasting a whole world of sophistication.
Today, what I want to show you is Shake – The first sauce from Bad Boy Chilli Co and, at the time I purchased it, their only non-mash product.
As a mash company, they’re all about ageing and fermenting their chillies and, for this particular item, they make a big deal out of the whiskey casks that they use. Which might be impressive if it weren’t what McIlhenny Co already do producing Tabasco.
How does today’s product hold up in light of that fact? Well, that’s the point of today’s review. You’re going to have to read on and find out.
Happy may day, everyone! Today I’d like to celebrate a special occasion but perhaps not that one.
Instead, I’d like to talk about a lesser-known german holiday, walpurgisnacht.
It’s the night of Saint Walpurga, the last night of april and, due to my upload times, the night I’m actually posting this on. But it’s also known for being the night when the witches come out. The night when people stay indoors to avoid being spirited away, never to return.
So, with that in mind, I’d like to show you the Chilli Pepper Company’s Witches’ Brew. A sauce which is supposedly their caribbean take on Tabasco.
Happy tuesday again, everyone.
About a week ago, I received another free sample package, this time from The Hot Pepper Company (not to be confused with The Chilli Pepper Company). Inside was a single, very hot sauce, looking a little like this:
Greetings everyone, today we’re looking at something a little less spicy.
This time we’re looking at one of Tabasco’s more obscure products. Something that’s been sitting in my fridge for a while not because I don’t like it but because it doesn’t go with most of the food I eat and didn’t really fit my review schedule earlier on.
But, instead of just telling you what it is, why not have a proper look at it?