Chupetinho Peach

Chupetinho Peach

Capsicum chinense

Chupetinho Peach
Chupetinho Peach

Background

This is a Capsicum chinense pepper from Brazil.

Notes

The review pod is one I grew.

The amount ate: Two pods
Heat: 3
Flavor: 7
Burn Profile:  Mostly tongue.
Effects: none
Cap Cramps: none

Review

This is a nice looking, peach/flesh-colored pepper from Brazil. The traditional color on these is red. They are very similar to Biquinho peppers. The flavor is tangy with some chinense/hab overtones. Heat level on the ones I grew is between cayenne and thai.

Video

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One Reply to “Chupetinho Peach”

  1. JUST IN — My Chocolate Champion ® Habanero just got its registered US trademark in the mail from the USPTO and that is my trademark name, for my USDA registered pepper variety “1.662 Million Scovilles” — Which has been beating the Reaper as the lab-confirmed world’s hottest for an Scoville level when testing an average of 10 dried fruit, for about two years now.

    Even though the “Carolina Reaper” was registered in 2019 for “pepper seeds for planting” by an attorney for PBPC in South Carolina, and “SMOKIN’ ED’S CAROLINA REAPER” registered in 2013 also for “pepper seeds for planting” the USDA strictly prohibits the registering of the plant VARIETY name as a trademark.

    That took me two year and three trademark examiners to learn that lesson. So for the pepper seed and plant variety “Carolina Reaper” you cannot have it both ways–either it is a plant/seed variety name OR you register “Carolina Reaper” as a trademark, and attach that trademark name to a USDA registered name, that becomes its official variety name and NOT its trademark name.
    That was not done properly for either of the Reaper trademarks, so they may be void, a trademark examiner would need to make that call.

    Anyone else interested in producing the world’s hottest for sale, choose a plant variety name that you register with USDA, then attach that USDA name to your trademark name when you register it with the USPTO–save years of trying to figure it out on your own. Plant variety names are probably the only names you cannot trademark.

    Still working with Guinness for two years now, trying to get my Chocolate Champion® certificate as the Guinness World’s Hottest pepper, but they are putting up a dozen new requirements that the last claimant did not need to go through. I pity anyone else trying to get their hottest claim through Guinness, since they locked in the Reaper for the next 100 years, with their new requirements that nobody on this planet can possible do?

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