Bugs aren't the problem.
Based on this and your other thread, I believe you have a problem with nutrient mobility. The nutrients are there but the plant can't use them. There are several possible causes - high soil pH, overwatering, damaged roots from over-fertilizing (which I'm sure you did earlier) or poor drainage.
Pictures 2-4 are classic calcium (and/or magnesium) deficiency (difficult to tell the difference). Pic 1 could be Ca or Fe. Pic 5 doesn't fit any of the typical deficiency diagnoses (intra- not inter-veinal chlorosis), but I had some just like it this year that was cured by correcting the soil pH (it was too high due to this alkaline water).
Things to look at:
* find out the pH of your water. If it's much higher than 7.5 you will have to treat it.
* think seriously how and how much you water your plants. Have you ever seen them wilt? It should happen regularly.
* stop throwing epsom salts at the plants
- foliar spray is not an effective delivery mechanism with peppers
- the problem is not lack of magnesium but the ability of the plant to use it
- epsom salt doesn't contain Ca, which I think is more likely your problem
* work on your container soil for next year; this is a deep topic and will take some research
* find out the assay of the fertilizers that are available to you. The strengths and ratios of the major nutrients (nitrogen N, phosphorus P, potassium K) are usually expressed somewhere on the packaging as a series of numbers, e.g. "3-1-2". If you don't know that it's hard to fertilize intelligently.
In Georgia growing peppers isn't nearly as easy as it is for us. But we all have a lousy first year. So far your's isn't bad. You have plants and at least some pods. And now you know some of the things that you need to learn.
Good luck, and keep asking questions.
DennisGo to the full post