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Alma paprika pepper
alma paprika pepper
Growing Alma paprika peppers
alma paprika pepper seeds
How to grow Alma paprika peppers
Alma paprika pepper alma paprika pepper Growing Alma paprika peppers alma paprika pepper seeds How to grow Alma paprika peppers
Alma paprika pepper alma paprika pepper Growing Alma paprika peppers alma paprika pepper seeds How to grow Alma paprika peppers

Alma Paprika Pepper

25 Seeds

$ 2.79

Sweet, thick-walled peppers are perfect for paprika

  • Compact, space-saving plants
  • 2-3" thick-walled peppers
  • Initially white, maturing to red
  • Sweet, mildly peppery flavor
  • 70-80 days to maturity

MORE ABOUT ALMA PAPRIKA SWEET PEPPERS:

(Capsicum annuum) Compact plants produce nice yields of round, 2-3" sweet peppers. Maturing from white to orange to red, these thick walled peppers are perfect for drying and grinding into your own homemade paprika-- you'll be amazed how much better it tastes. For best flavor, store dried peppers in a sealed glass jar. When needed, pop a few into a coffee grinder, pulse and you have homegrown, freshly ground paprika. Sweet and mildly peppery flavor. 70-80 days from transplant. 25 seeds/pkt.

GROWING INFORMATION:

CULTURE: Peppers perform best in well-drained soil that contains plenty of organic matter and adequate phosphorous and calcium.  Mulching plants with poly, paper, or natural materials will ensure consistent moisture throughout the root zone.

SOWING: For earliest harvest, start seeds indoors 6-8 weeks before the last frost.  Sow seeds 1/4" deep in well moistened, sterile seed-starting mix.  The ideal temperature for pepper seed germination is 85 degrees.  For best results, place a growers heat mat beneath trays until germination has occurred.  Under ideal conditions, germination should occur in 10-14 days. 

TRANSPLANTING: After danger of frost has passed, set transplants 18-24" apart in rows 24-36" apart.  Ensure that plants receive 1-2" of water per week.  Avoid over-application of nitrogen as this can cause vegetative growth at the expense of fruit set.

INSECT PESTS: Biological controls such as Bacillus thuringiensis can be effective in controlling climbing cutworms.  Aphids, flea beetles, and other hard-shelled insects can be controlled with a simple homemade insecticidal soap solution.

DISEASES AND PROBLEMS: To prevent common pepper diseases like Phytopthora and bacterial spot, avoid watering plants at night or on cool, cloudy days.  Excess nitrogen and/or insufficient phosphorous can cause pepper plants to become bushy and produce few blossoms.

HARVEST AND STORAGE:  Peppers can be harvested at any time, but should be picked before they become soft or overly mature.  Harvesting regularly will encourage further fruit set.  Peppers can be stored in the refrigerator for 4 to 5 days.

SAVING SEEDS:  Select disease-free plants that are true-to-type.  Pepper plants are prone to cross pollination by bees, so precautions should be taken to prevent pollination by insects.  Covering plants with mosquito netting is an effective method to protect against pollen contamination.

 

Sweet, thick-walled peppers are perfect for paprika

  • Compact, space-saving plants
  • 2-3" thick-walled peppers
  • Initially white, maturing to red
  • Sweet, mildly peppery flavor
  • 70-80 days to maturity

MORE ABOUT ALMA PAPRIKA SWEET PEPPERS:

(Capsicum annuum) Compact plants produce nice yields of round, 2-3" sweet peppers. Maturing from white to orange to red, these thick walled peppers are perfect for drying and grinding into your own homemade paprika-- you'll be amazed how much better it tastes. For best flavor, store dried peppers in a sealed glass jar. When needed, pop a few into a coffee grinder, pulse and you have homegrown, freshly ground paprika. Sweet and mildly peppery flavor. 70-80 days from transplant. 25 seeds/pkt.

GROWING INFORMATION:

CULTURE: Peppers perform best in well-drained soil that contains plenty of organic matter and adequate phosphorous and calcium.  Mulching plants with poly, paper, or natural materials will ensure consistent moisture throughout the root zone.

SOWING: For earliest harvest, start seeds indoors 6-8 weeks before the last frost.  Sow seeds 1/4" deep in well moistened, sterile seed-starting mix.  The ideal temperature for pepper seed germination is 85 degrees.  For best results, place a growers heat mat beneath trays until germination has occurred.  Under ideal conditions, germination should occur in 10-14 days. 

TRANSPLANTING: After danger of frost has passed, set transplants 18-24" apart in rows 24-36" apart.  Ensure that plants receive 1-2" of water per week.  Avoid over-application of nitrogen as this can cause vegetative growth at the expense of fruit set.

INSECT PESTS: Biological controls such as Bacillus thuringiensis can be effective in controlling climbing cutworms.  Aphids, flea beetles, and other hard-shelled insects can be controlled with a simple homemade insecticidal soap solution.

DISEASES AND PROBLEMS: To prevent common pepper diseases like Phytopthora and bacterial spot, avoid watering plants at night or on cool, cloudy days.  Excess nitrogen and/or insufficient phosphorous can cause pepper plants to become bushy and produce few blossoms.

HARVEST AND STORAGE:  Peppers can be harvested at any time, but should be picked before they become soft or overly mature.  Harvesting regularly will encourage further fruit set.  Peppers can be stored in the refrigerator for 4 to 5 days.

SAVING SEEDS:  Select disease-free plants that are true-to-type.  Pepper plants are prone to cross pollination by bees, so precautions should be taken to prevent pollination by insects.  Covering plants with mosquito netting is an effective method to protect against pollen contamination.

 

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