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2019 - The Farm

Well, it's finally time to start. Again. :)
Finished taking inventory of seeds today, and started the 2019 grow list. Since the 24x96' isolation high tunnel is done, I'll be growing a crazy long list this year, as we'll be growing for 2020 seed inventory. With the soil mix equipment, it should be a lot less work on my back this winter! (Even more so if I get the indoor grow areas plumbed and set up on drip irrigation, still not sure I got the budget for that yet tho)
Some of the seeds I'll be pulling from are damn near 10 years old now, so I expect many of these to eventually get crossed off with 0 germination. Everything I have ever saved or traded is getting planted, though. There's 203 on the list right now, many duplicates though where seeds were sourced from more than one person/vendor. 
The grow room at home is getting a makeover, going to be "going vertical" to get some space back. More on that in a few days...
This list is not complete yet, I will be adding more after I hear back from a few folks I PM'd.
7 Pot Chaguanas Red  (BE)
7 Pot Chaguanas Red  (PL)
7 Pot Jonah (PL)
7 Pot Long (PL)
7 Pot Original Red
7 Pot Primo Red
7-Pot Brainstrain  (LFF)
7-Pot Brainstrain Red
7-Pot Brainstrain Red (PL)
7-Pot Brainstrain Yellow (PL)
7-Pot Primo  (LFF)
7-pot Primo Red
Aji Amarillo
Aji Cereza
Aji Dulce Red
Aji Golden
Aji Golden (old)
Aji Golden  (LFF)
Aji Jobito
Aji Limo
Aji Limo  (LFF)
Aji Margaritereivo
Aji Peruvian
Aleppo (BE)
Aleppo  (LFF)
Amish Bush
Bahamian Goat
Bahamian Goat (old)
Barre Do Robiero
Bhut (Walchits)
Bhut Jolokia Brown
Bhut Jolokia Chocolate
Bhut Jolokia Indian Carbon
Bhut Jolokia Red
Bhut Jolokia Yellow
Big Sun Habanero
Big Sun Habanero  (LFF)
Big Thai Hybrid
Biker Billy (AJ Drew)
Biker Billy Jalapeno  (LFF)
Black Habanero
Bolsa De Dulce
Bonda Ma Jacques
Boyanska Kapiya
Brazilian Starfish
Brown Bhut Jolokia  (LFF)
Brown Moruga
Brown Moruga (PL)
Bulgarian Carrot
CAP 215
Carbaruga Yellow
Caribbean Red Hab
Carmia Sweet
Carolina Reaper (PL)
Carolina Reaper (BE)
Carolina Reaper  (LFF)
Carribean Red Habanero (very old)
Cayenne Long Red
CGN 19198
CGN 20812 
CGN 22091
CGN 22792
CGN 24360
Chapeu Du Frade
Chapeu Du Frade  (LFF)
Cherry Red
Chili de Abrol
Chocolate Bhutlah
Chocolate Naga Morich
Chocolate Scotch Bonnet
Criolla Sella
Criolla Sella (WHP)
Dedo de Moca
Dorset Naga (BE)
Dorset Naga (PL)
Dragon Cayenne 
Dragon Cayenne (most likely crossed?)
Drying Serrano
Dulce Sol
Elephant Trunk
Farmers Jalapeno
Farmers Jalapeno  (LFF)
Farmers Market Jalapeno
Fidalgo Roxa
Freeport Orange Scotch Bonnet
Fresno (BE)
Fresno Red
Friarello Di Napoli
Friarieilo Di Napoli
Garden Salsa
Giant Aconcagua
Giant Mexican Rocoto
Goat Pepper
Goats Weed
Habanero Antillais Caribbean
Habanero Chocolate (PL)
Habanero Cristiana
Habanero Franciscon
Habanero Giant Orange
Habanero Guadalupe 
Habanero Magnum Orange
Habanero Manzano
Habanero Niranja Picante
Habenero Red Dominica
Hawaiian Kona
Hot Paper Lantern
Jalapeno Biker Billy
Land Race Serrano
Large Orange Thai
Large Red 7 Pot (PL)
Large Red Rocoto
Mako Akokosrade
Mako Kokoo
Matay (PL)
Mini Bell Orange
MOA Scotch Bonnet
MOA Scotch Bonnet (very old)
MOA Scotch Bonnet  (LFF)
Monster Naga
Moruga Reaper
Moruga Scorpion  (LFF)
Moruga x Reaper  (LFF)
Ms. Junie
Naga Morich
NuMex Lemon Spice Jalapeno
Numex Pinata Jalapeno
NuMex Vaquero
Orange Habanero (Wicked Mike)
Orchid PI 497974
P. Dreadie
Paper Lantern Habanero
pI 281429
Pimenta Chris Fat
Pimenta de Neyde (PL)
Pimente Espellette
Pimente Espellette (old)
Pimiento Cristal  (LFF)
Poblano (old)
Poblano BE
Poblano  (LFF)
Purple Jalapeno x Cayenne
Purple UFO
Reaper (Walchit)
Reaper Bhut
Red Fatalli  (LFF)
Safi Scotch Bonnet
Santa Fe Grande
Santa Fe Grande (PJ)
Santa Fe Grande Peppers
Scoda Brain
Scotch Bonnet x Bell Pepper 
Star of Turkey
Stuffing Cherry
Sugar Cane
Sweet Anaheim
Sweet Anaheim (LFF)
Sweet Charleston
Sweet Charlston (LFF)
Sweet Datil (old)
Sweet French Bell
Tekne Dolmasi
Tekne Dolmasi (LFF)
TFM Scotch Bonnet
TFM Scotch Bonnet (LFF)
Thai (crossed?)
Thai Orange
Thai Short
Tobago Scotch Bonnet Red (PL)
Tobago Scotch Bonnet Yellow
Tobago Seasoning
Trinidad Doughlah
Trinidad Perfume
Trinidad PI 281317
Trinidad Scorpion Butch T
Trinidad Scorpion Cardi
Trinidad Scorpion Moruga
Trinidad Scorpion Original
Trinidad Scorpion Smooth
Trinidad Scorpion Yellow
Trinidad X
True Cumari
Turkish Cayenne (LFF)
Turkish Sweet Ball
Urfa Biber
White Bhut Jolokia
White Bullet Habanero
White Habanero
Xalapas Large Jalapeno
Yellow Brainstrain (LFF)
Yellow Fatalli
Yellow Moruga Scorpion
Yellow Scotch Bonnet (old)
Added 1/16, ordered from Justin
7 Pot Brain Strain Chocolate AU
7 Pot Bubblegum (BBG7) Bhut Chocolate
7 Pot Bubblegum (BBG7) x Apocalypse Scorpion (No Calyx)
7 Pot Cinder F3 
7 Pot Douglah
7 Pot Jonah
7 Pot Jonah Yellow X SB
7 Pot Lucy
7 Pot Nebru
7 Pot Primo Chocolate
7 Pot SR Strain
Aji Pineapple
Apocalypse Scorpion Chocolate
Bahamian Beast Mustard Stinger F2
Bahamian Goat
Bhut Jolokia (Ghost) Giant Chocolate
Bhut Jolokia (Ghost) Rust
Bhut Jolokia (Ghost) Solid Gold
Black Pearl
Brazilian Brain Strain Chocolate
Brown Reaper Cross
Devil's Nagabrains Chocolate
Elysium Oxide Scotch Bonnet
Fatalii Chocolate
Genghis Kahn's Brain
Habanero El Remo
Habanero Roatan Pumpkin
Jigsaw x Moruga
Jonah's Yellow Brain
Machu Picchu
Mako Akokosrade
Monkey Face Red
Nagabrains Chocolate
Negro de Valle
Pimenta Black Bhut
Sandra's Giant Orange (Long Pheno)
SB7J Yellow
Scotch Bonnet Sweet Moruga Brown
Scotch Brains (7 Pot Pheno)
Skunk Chocolate
Tepin x Lemon Drop
WHP 027
Should have the first of the chinense and pube seeds in the dirt by end of week.
Non-pepper crop

Anise Hyssop
Astro Arugula (Roquette)
Esmee Arugula (Roquette)
Arugula (Standard)
Sylvetta Arugula (Roquette)
Mizuna Asian Greens
Tatsoi Asian Greens
Red Rubin Purple Basil
Sweet Thai Asian Basil
Genovese Genovese Basil
Aroma 2 Genovese Basil
Royal Burgundy Beans
EZ Pick Beans
Tongue of Fire Beans
Prime Ark® Freedom Blackberry
Blueberry Plant Collection Blueberry
De Cicco Standard Broccoli
Belstar Standard Broccoli
Chiko Burdock
Integro Fresh Market Cabbage
Red Express Fresh Market Cabbage
Farao Fresh Market Cabbage
Deadon Fresh Market Cabbage
Bilko Chinese Cabbage
Divergent Cantaloupe (Muskmelon)
Nectar Main Crop Carrots
Negovia Carrot
Nectar Main Crop Carrots
Negovia Main Crop Carrots
Napoli Early Carrots
Yaya Early Carrots
Yaya Early Carrots
Janvel Standard Cauliflower
Mardi Standard Cauliflower
Mardi Standard Cauliflower
Janvel Standard Cauliflower
Veronica Romanesco Cauliflower
Skywalker Standard Cauliflower
Skywalker Standard Cauliflower
Common Chamomile Chamomile
Staro Standard Chives
Nira Chinese Leeks (Garlic Chives)
Cheyenne Spirit Echinacea (Coneflower)
Echinacea purpurea Echinacea (Coneflower)
Leisure Cilantro (Coriander)
Santo Cilantro (Coriander)
Natural Sweet Sweet Corn
Enchanted Sweet Corn
Nothstine Dent Dry Corn
Xtra-Tender 2171 Sweet Corn
Cressida Cress
Cool Customer Pickling Cucumbers
Poniente Seedless and Thin-skinned Cucumbers
Picolino Slicing Cucumbers
Hera Dill
Bouquet Dill
Totem Belgian Endive (Witloof)
Ruby Red Orach Specialty Greens
Light Green Orach Specialty Greens
Dark Green Orach Specialty Greens
Red Russian Kale
Toscano Kale
Westlandse Winter Kale
Toscano Kale
Red Russian Kale
Korist Fresh Eating Kohlrabi
Azur Star Kohlrabi
Kossak Storage Kohlrabi
Munstead-Type Lavender
Megaton Leeks
King Richard Leeks
Pandora Leeks
Lemon Balm
Celinet Summer Crisp Lettuce (Batavia)
Concept Summer Crisp Lettuce (Batavia)
Muir Summer Crisp Lettuce (Batavia)
Alkindus Butterhead Lettuce (Boston)
Mirlo Butterhead Lettuce (Boston)
Red Cross Butterhead Lettuce (Boston)
Sylvesta Butterhead Lettuce (Boston)
Annapolis Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Breen Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Coastal Star Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Defender Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Dragoon Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Ezbruke Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Flashy Trout Back Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Fusion Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Holon Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Jericho Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Outredgeous Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Parris Island Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Ridgeline Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Rouge d'Hiver Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Truchas Romaine Lettuce (Cos)
Bronze Herbs for Salad Mix
Cumin Herbs for Salad Mix
Bronze & Green Herbs for Salad Mix
Bergam's Green Lettuce
Blade Oakleaf Lettuce
Bolsachica Oakleaf Lettuce
Buttercrunch Heritage Lettuce
Clearwater Oakleaf Lettuce
Crispino Iceberg Lettuce
Dark Red Lollo Rossa Heritage Lettuce
Deer Tongue Heritage Lettuce
Garrison Oakleaf Lettuce
Green Saladbowl Oakleaf Lettuce
Ilema Lollo Lettuce
Newham Bibb Lettuce
New Red Fire Lettuce
Red Sails Heritage Lettuce
Red Saladbowl Oakleaf Lettuce
Tropicana Lettuce
Waldmann's Dark Green Heritage Lettuce
Encore Lettuce Mix Lettuce Mixes
Zaatar Marjoram
Clemson Spineless Okra
Yankee Full-Size Onions
Cortland Full-Size Onions
Greek Oregano Oregano
Leonardo Radicchio
Virtus Radicchio
Red Raspberry Plant Collection
Jewel Raspberry
Victoria Rhubarb Seeds
Common Sage
Common Sage Sage
Summer Savory
Green Shiso Shiso
Britton Shiso
Asia Ip Shiso
Red Shiso Shiso
Lemon Drops Spilanthes
Acadia Savoyed-Leaf Spinach
Corvair Smooth-Leaf Spinach
Sparkle Strawberry Bare-Root Plants
Jewel Strawberry Bare-Root Plants
Elan Strawberry Seeds
Alexandria Strawberry Seeds
Ruby Red or Rhubarb Chard Swiss Chard
Fordhook Giant Swiss Chard
Oriole Swiss Chard
Milk Thistle
German Winter Thyme
Frederik Beefsteak Tomatoes
Jasper Cherry Tomatoes
Sakura Cherry Tomatoes
Blue Beech Heirloom Tomatoes
Mountain Magic Cocktail Tomatoes
Brandywine Heirloom Tomatoes
Cherokee Green Heirloom Tomatoes
White Cherry Cherry Tomatoes
Wisconsin 55 Slicing Tomatoes
Green Zebra Heirloom Tomatoes
Common Valerian
Farmers Wonderful Triploid Watermelons (Seedless)
Gentility Triploid Watermelons (Seedless)
Sorbet Triploid Watermelons (Seedless)
Sweet Crimson Watermelon

Most of the lettuce is for taste and local adaptability trials, small little plots. We'll be succession planting out most crops, small qty for market, so "big list, not so big qty."
Some of the stock (various herbs, seedless watermelons) is non-organic seed stock and will either be grown either in the north transitional field or in pots. 
570 fruit trees are also coming sometime early spring, those will go in to the dirt as soon as it can be worked after freeze. We'll plant those and forget about them for a few years.. just mow around them. All the big work starts in a few years with those.  Shouldn't need to irrigate them unless we get a big dry spell, and/or until they start producing.
Pepper-Guru said:
This is my main beef with mass sprouting in trays and soil real estate I worked so hard to create. In the past when doing mass germination, I've been screwed over, especially with cherished older seeds I didn't want to lose.  
This year, I'm doing 90% of my germinating in to go ramekins with snap lids, placed on mats in trays. The little condiment cup things. Like the paper towel method except seed catalyst soaking first (especially on older ones), then placing a small square of moist paper towel in the bottom, placing seeds on top, snapping the lid closed and placing them into trays on top of mats, towel over top for insulation, mats controlled by thermostat set to 85 and probe placed in center of tray. 
No risk of moisture loss, can see through the lids temp controlled etc. 
I'll have my main trays/flats prepared with my starting medium and ready for transplanting the delicate sprouts into. No wasted real estate. Also, my seedlings will stay in the 3.5 inch sqaure, deep version pots 18/per tray until plant out in late March
Main reason I do the seedling sprouting at home, in the basement here, is I can keep a closer eye on them. I'm afraid if I take them out to the farm and do it, I'll get distracted, not get out there and lose a whole crop. I pass the grow room several times a day letting the dogs out so it's easy to take a quick peek in there, and see if anything is drying out, if it's too hot, whatever.  I watered trays that needed it last night about 11 PM and this morning, 8 other ones were drying out.. watered those.. by this afternoon another 5 or 6 will need water.. damn things never, ever, EVER can be on the same frigging schedule! The trays in the center of the shelves, getting more light and heat from the lights, inevitably dry quicker than the outer pair, the ones more towards the corners of the room dry slower than those in the middle of the wall, etc. 
So I've got to check the room about every 4 hours during the day, and absolutely, positively before I go to bed, lest I wake up and find four or five trays laid to waste like what happened to those MOA's and big sun last week.
Once the plants are potted up and moved to the farm they are far more resilient to neglect. I only have to go out once a day, maybe once every 2 or 3 days, depending on how humid it is outside. I let the more mature plants get nearly bone dry before I give them anything. So a table will generally go 5 days or more between waterings out there early on, and even late in the grow, when they are really growing fast, only every 3 days. But different tables end up on different schedules.. 
I try to align them back up again on the weekend, when I do liquid ferts, as everything gets that at the same time (lest I screw up and miss a table or worse, double one up), but by the next weekend, they're all out of whack again. :)
When I do shorter-term plants, watermelons, tomatoes, stuff that doesn't really require as much indoor time, I'll sow them direct in 4" pots. I did that last year with 216 watermelon plants, and 216 tomato plants, and had great results. I seed them 3 or 4 per pot, cull the least aggressive, and they do fine. With those i fill the pots 3/4 of the way with my potting soil mix, and the top 1/4 with straight coco coir that's sterile. I run worm castings in my potting soil and I've had problems with seeds molding if I sow straight in to it. But zero problems starting seeds in the coco layer. Their roots almost immediately tap in to the potting soil beneath, and the coco gives me a very good indicator of how dry they are (color change). 
Hopefully the high tunnel temps will be good enough to sow straight to 4" pots outdoors for tomatoes, melons, annuum peppers, etc this march. Will have to see how it goes.
Pepper-Guru said:
Because the center of the mat and tray is always hotter than the edges. Sweet spot is 85F so I imagine that the centers are lagging due to being too warm.
Also a good point
Perhaps a piece of folded newspaper / similar between the heating pad and seed tray but only covering the middle of the heating pad may even out the temps a bit?


Extreme Member
HydroPepper said:
Also a good point
Perhaps a piece of folded newspaper / similar between the heating pad and seed tray but only covering the middle of the heating pad may even out the temps a bit?
Best thing I've found to even the heat out is to instead of trying to even the heat out, you just stop heat lose from the edges. I lay towels folded up into long strips on the edges and sides of the trays. This insulates the outside air from pull heat out of the sides. Evens out the overall hot spots by thermally insulating loss out the sides
Well, another day passed and I managed not to kill anything. Although there was a slight incident with onions. Turns out when those tall fellows finally "unfold" they get REALLY tall.. tall enough to scorch the tips on the T5 lights above. Oops, lesson learned. Those onion trays are water hungry sonsaguns, too. Next year I'm going to start them in much deeper pots, instead of 1020 flats. (This is my first time starting onions from seed so some mistakes are inevitable)
There are a LOT of new sprouts, far too many to even count. I'll be taking another inventory next Sunday, I expect that the vast majority of what we've got will be up by then. Starting to see some of the more sluggish seeds pop - moruga scorpions, etc.
Have you every noticed some off strains? I imagine that with that many plants a couple might have a beneficial or cool mutation. It might be a different color or different growth habit.
SpeakPolish said:
Have you every noticed some off strains? I imagine that with that many plants a couple might have a beneficial or cool mutation. It might be a different color or different growth habit.
Oh yeah, every vendor we got seeds from threw off pheno sporadically last year. Aleppo was the worst, half the plants didn't even look like the others. Biker billy were also hit and miss, about 30% of those were off pheno. We pulled seeds off the ones that grew proper pheno in both cases, but who knows where they go from there.
I don't mind genetic diversity, in fact, I embrace it - when I cull plants that show any signs of pathogens during field walks, I'm cutting out the weak and strengthening the gene pool for our local environmental conditions. It's important (not just for large scale, but also for gardeners) to have disease resistance ramped up as best as possible. 
When we picked for seeds we picked the pheno types we wanted to preserve, from the strongest plants. Over time (years) that habit should keep developing stronger varieties. Crosses are inevitable in open pollination which can lead to some fun too. 
This year is a bit different, we'll have a selection of open pollinated seeds, but we're also growing isolated in controlled environment. that'll let us continue refining open pollinated varieties for disease resistance while also having true types as a baseline. In subsequent years, I'll breed the strongest of the field producers back with those isolated plants. That'll give me an N-1 regression on an ongoing basis that'll hopefully reinforce disease resistance and desirable traits (more pods, bigger pods, better canopy, whatever trait I select for)
In honor of true leaves, today was fert day for the first 10 trays of peppers, sown 1/19 - 1/20/2019, and 4 trays of onions, sown 1/26
half strength 5-1-1 fish emulsion and great white mycorrhizae was the fishy stink mix







Mix clocked in at 6.14 and 6.1 - this batch of fish emulsion is a LOT more acidic than last years was. Our starting point at the tap was 7.78 pH... so it knocked it down more than a tablespoon of vinegar per gallon would have..
Plants are a little slow this year, I haven't been using any pH balancing because I figured the first fertilizer run would wash out the media. 7.78 pH will still germinate just fine but the peppers grow pretty slow in it. They should take off now, 1 ounce of fert mix per cell was enough to fully flush anything in the cell out through the bottom...
Also another contributing factor to sluggish growth, been keeping the trays SOPPING wet since there are still seeds germinating just below the surface of the soilless media. I don't want to nuke any just-germed seeds lingering right under the surface by letting it get dry. Once germination is 100% I'll let the trays dry nearly completely between waterings, and will be back to using acetic acid for dropping pH down.
Also if you look at those onions, heat *slows* down germination and growth.  Next year I'm not gonna use warming mats with them.
ETA: Kicking around transplanting those in to 36 cell per 1020, deep trays, kind of went in to the onions not really doing much in the way of homework on them. Anyone know if I can just hold them in the 1020 trays for a while? Or will they get all knotted up down in there?
TrentL said:
Also if you look at those onions, heat *slows* down germination and growth.  Next year I'm not gonna use warming mats with them.
ETA: Kicking around transplanting those in to 36 cell per 1020, deep trays, kind of went in to the onions not really doing much in the way of homework on them. Anyone know if I can just hold them in the 1020 trays for a while? Or will they get all knotted up down in there?
I usually start my Onions in 2 24 to 30"x5"x5" trays. I dump a full package of seeds in there on September 15th. I let them grow outside unless I get a really hard freeze. I start them in cheapo potting soil, and come January 15th I dump out the contents and just shake the soil off and pull them apart. I shorten the roots to 3-4"s and plant them. Come June we have a harvest. Of course the schedule is different where you are...
I never let them dry out, nor do I keep their feet wet.
Thanks for the info. I have a feeling I'm gonna run in to some problems with them in these shallow (2" deep) trays. Seems like it'd be a PITA to transplant them to something bigger, though. I dunno. I've got a whole mess of various sized pots, maybe if I get bored one night I'll pot them up in to something deeper. I really wasn't expecting them to get this big, this fast. Kind of set me back thinking "damn those roots are gonna be a tangled mess"
I suppose I could transplant them in to the 36 cell trays, those are pretty good sized and extra deep. Probably make it pretty easy to transplant to the field too. 
So no wet feet = shouldn't bottom water then .. that's good to know!
I raised the lights up a couple days ago, but still getting dead tips on the onions. Sure as heck isn't the lights or heat, it's pretty cool in the room. Starting to think it's nutrient. I remember having problems with magnesium deficiencies in my pepper grow last year, side effect of coco coir, wondering if I mis-identified the burnt tips that aren't really burnt, but rather, it's a nute deficiency? 
I've never grown onions from seed so don't have the first clue about what nutrient deficiencies manifest like in onions. 
Roots are healthy, pulled one out to check. The stems also tasty... I sort of ate the one I pulled up... :)
Also pepper seedlings are showing yellowing on the cotys and stems are turning splotchy purple, like last year, when I had magnesium deficiency. They're also still soaked, which doesn't help - I have to keep them wet because every tray still has stuff germinating. Being overly wet really hurts micronutrient uptake, and coco is already short on that (there just *isnt'* any micronutrients in them)
So tomorrow looks like a dose of epsom salt.. might add a dash of liquid bone meal in there for calcium - not much, but some.
And as an afterthought, might try to see if I can get azomite to suspend long enough to get in to the mix.
Up to tray 53 seeded now, started a bunch of Aji's, and a dozen or so Chinense I picked up from refining fire, mainly stuff that I had in the old 2012 seeds that didn't germ that I wanted to grow again.
These were picked up from Justin @ WHP and all the chinense are in trays now;
Mako Akokosrade
Pimenta Black Bhut
7 Pot Douglah
Habanero El Remo
7 Pot Bubblegum (BBG7) Bhut Chocolate
7 Pot Brain Strain Chocolate AU
7 Pot Bubblegum (BBG7) x Apocalypse Scorpion (No Calyx)
7 Pot Jonah
7 Pot Nebru
7 Pot Primo Chocolate
7 Pot SR Strain
Apocalypse Scorpion Chocolate
Bhut Jolokia (Ghost) Giant Chocolate
Brazilian Brain Strain Chocolate
Devil's Nagabrains Chocolate
Genghis Kahn's Brain
Jigsaw x Moruga
Nagabrains Chocolate
Skunk Chocolate
WHP 027
Brown Reaper Cross
Elysium Oxide Scotch Bonnet
Jonah's Yellow Brain
SB7J Yellow
7 Pot Jonah Yellow X SB
Bahamian Beast Mustard Stinger F2
Bahamian Goat
Fatalii Chocolate
Machu Picchu
Sandra's Giant Orange (Long Pheno)
Scotch Brains (7 Pot Pheno)
Habanero Roatan Pumpkin
Scotch Bonnet Sweet Moruga Brown
Negro de Valle
Tepin x Lemon Drop
Bhut Jolokia (Ghost) Rust
Bhut Jolokia (Ghost) Solid Gold
Aji Pineapple
Black Pearl
Monkey Face Red
7 Pot Lucy
7 Pot Cinder F3
Ethansm said:
I see black pearl is in your list, I have some seeds but never planted them. Are the peppers any good off of them?
No idea, this will be the first time I grow most of the stuff on my list this year! So many new peppers to try. 
Walchit said:
I am excited to see the variation in the cinder when you grow a bunch of them!
My ass is gonna hurt this year from all the new taste testing. :)


Extreme Member
Ethansm said:
I see black pearl is in your list, I have some seeds but never planted them. Are the peppers any good off of them?
Black Pearl is a beautiful ornamental.  
Even better, the dried pods make great pizza flakes.
PT set-up...