»HOME Page

»Staples and Basics
Beverages
Breads
PIZZA
Pasta
Rice
Other Grains
Legumes (Beans & Peas)
Grilling & BBQ
Zucchini
Cheese and Dairy
Fruits

»Recipes by Course
Breakfast
Lunch & Luncheon
 Tapas & Mezze
Appetizers
Soups
Salads
Vegetables
Fish & Seafood
Poultry
Meat
Sweets

»Extras
Condiments & Sauces
Preserves & Pickles
How To Guides
Farrago
Celebrate Spring Ideas
Romantic Valentine's Day Ideas
Outdoor BBQ & Party Ideas

BikePro Parts & Accessories

Being Green: staying local, reducing waste and recycling - local, locavore, recycle. Become a Locavore-
Eat Local Foods


Links

Site Map


Condiments & Sauces

Cilantro Hot Sauce  
Homemade Catsup  
Homemade Mustard  
Oregano Oil  
Red Enchilada Sauce  
Blue Cheese Dressing and Dip  
Tomato Olive Sauce  
Simple Marinara Sauce  
Savory Blackberry Sauce  
Turkey Giblet Gravy  
Chimichurri Sauce  
Alfredo Sauce  
Cayenne Pepper Sauce  
Salsa Fresca  
Lemon Relish  
Seafood Cocktail Sauce  
BBQ Sauce from Scratch  
Balsamic Vinaigrette  
Barbeque Sauce  
Basic Tomato Sauce V,O
Bechamel Sauce  
Favorite BBQ Sauce E
Fresh Mint Pesto  
Fresh Plum BBQ Sauce  
Home Made Mayonnaise  
Fresh Lemon Salad Dressing V,E
Lemon Caper Vinaigrette V,E
Molé Sauce O
Mustard Sauce  
Pesto Sauce  
Porcini Marinara Sauce V,O
Creamy Italian Dressing V,O
Raspberry Vinaigrette V,O
Sweet & Sour Salad Dressing  
Mushroom Gravy  
Vegetarian Gravy  
Low Carb Gravy  
Vinaigrette Salad Dressing  
Homemade Mayonnaise  




Cayenne Pepper Sauce



We use a large quantity of spicy hot ingredients in our meals, so last year I decided to add cayenne peppers to my pepper garden. I just wasn't sure how I wanted to use them. The trick to making food with significant heat is the ability to control the amount of heat in the finished product. No one wants an unpleasant shock and it's just plain disappointing when the heat is insufficient. I decided that rather than adding the cayennes to any of my dishes directly, I'd develop a hot sauce recipe we like. Here's the basic method I used - you can adapt to suit your taste.

Another excellent reason for growing hot peppers is that they are really lovely in the garden.

1 or two handfuls of cayenne peppers
Apple cider vinegar
Tomato paste
Lemon juice (optional)
Kosher or Sea Salt
  • Remove stems and caps from peppers and chop into 1 inch lengths
  • Place into a saucepan and add enough vinegar to just cover the peppers
  • Simmer covered for 30 minutes, until the peppers are extremely tender
  • Remove from heat and allow to cool
  • Place peppers and vinegar into a food processor and process until smooth
  • Taste on a starchy carb (corn chip, bread, rice) or a cucumber slice
  • Add salt to taste
  • Add tomato paste for sweetness as well as to temper the heat to your desired taste
  • Add lemon juice if desired

    Questions about this recipe?

    1-877-476-3776 or 1-877-8pod-pro - iPhone, iPod and iPad repair service center

    Being Green: staying local, reducing waste and recycling.
    Tips for living simply.




    Care to share another hot sauce recipe? Comment on this recipe? Register below and post your recipe or comments.


©2014-2015 Webdiaries