[GOURMET] Chili pepper - Sudania Chili

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Scientific name: Capsicum Anuum

They were discovered with the discovery of America and is known as peppers or chilis. The pepper is grown in March-April and is harvested in September-October. The growth process is about 4 months and the picking takes about 3 weeks.
It is recommended to dry the peppers on natural nets or drying surfaces in the hot sun, until the peppers are completely dry and break when touched. It takes about two weeks. After drying, the paprika is classified into Class A and Type B according to its size, color and shape, and only after the drying of the sting (the green part) is it dried and can be cut simply without affecting the integrity of the pepper.  Chili comes in a variety of shapes, colors and has different acute levels (chili, Sudanese, etc.).

Culinary uses: 
Spicy chili adds flavor to various dishes in the kitchen - meat dishes, soups, sourdoughs and pastries.

Other uses:
The active ingredients in the chili are capsaicin and other flavonoids, the spiciness aids in a number of effects such as toothpaste, to speed up urination and improve digestion, is used to relax muscles, soothe pain and prevent inflammation and as stimulant. Capsatine acts as an energizer, as a stimulant, as an anti-inflammatory and as an analgesic. The hot pepper is recommended to be eaten for the treatment of gas, dry mouth, wounds and infections, flu, indigestion and hemorrhoids. Eating peppers is also recommended for weight loss. It is recommended to prepare a paste of crushed crushed peppers mixed with a little olive oil for external use by smearing the problematic area such as back pain, muscle cramps, joint pain, cold in the limbs, cough.

Directions for use:

Add chili to a small degree with extreme caution. The ferocity lies in the seeds

Contraindications and Warnings:
• Do not overdo the use of hot peppers for fear of upsetting stomach acidity.

** Information on the traditional uses and properties of herbs are provided on this site is for educational use only, and is not intended as medical advice. Every attempt has been made for accuracy, but none is guaranteed. Many traditional uses and properties of herbs have not been validated by the FDA. If you have any serious health concerns, you should always check with your health care practitioner before self-administering herbs. **