Hot Pepper Peach Spread
photo by PainterCook
- Ready In:
7 1/2 pint jars
- 4 large peaches (peeled and mashed)
- 1 cup tomatoes (peeld and mashed)
- 1⁄2 cup fresh hot pepper, seeded and chopped fine
- 1⁄4 cup lime juice
- 2 tablespoons onions, chopped fine
- 1 tablespoon red pepper flakes
- 1 tablespoon cayenne pepper
- 3 tablespoons red bell peppers, chopped fine
- 6 tablespoons powdered fruit pectin
- 4 cups granulated sugar
- 1⁄2 teaspoon butter
- 7 dried red chilies
- In a large stockpot or Dutch oven over medium-high heat, combine mashed peaches and tomatoes, fresh hot peppers, lime juice, onion, red bell pepper, red pepper flakes, and cayenne.
- Stir in the powdered pectin (a 1-3/4 oz. packet). Bring to a boil.
- Stir in the sugar and butter and return to a full rolling boil that can't be stirred down.
- Remove pot from heat and skim off foam with a metal spoon.
- Put a dried red chili in each of your sterilized, hot, half-pint canning jars. Ladle the spread immediately into jars, allowing 1/4 inch head-space at top.
- Be sure to wipe the jars and adjust the lids before you process them in a boiling-water canner for 10 minutes.
- Remove jars and cool on wire racks.
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RECIPE SUBMITTED BY
I am a wildlife biologist, writer, and artist living in Northern Colorado. Cooking is one of my favorite activities, second only to watching Alton Brown on food network, or Anthony Bourdain on the travel channel. I also get a kick out of prowling antique malls looking for vintage cookware. <br> <br>I just want to share that I am a breast cancer survivor and was diagnosed youngish and early. Look forward to hearing from anyone with recipes that use cancer-fighting ingredients. <br> <br>Also, although I earn most of my living as a biologist, I am an artist and sell inexpensive but high-quality reproductions of my original animal/wildlife paintings online. While I can't quit my day job yet, support from sales allow me to donate artwork to conservation causes, as silent auction items, calendars, and greeting cards. My web site is listed below. <br> <br><embed src=http://www.ecrater.com/widget.swf quality=high bgcolor=#ffffff width=266 height=268 name=widget align=middle allowScriptAccess=sameDomain allowFullScreen=false type=application/x-shockwave-flash pluginspage=http://www.macromedia.com/go/getflashplayer flashVars=&path_xml=widget.php&size=s&shape=sq&sid=54996&flash=1/> <br> <br>I like recipes that are simple enough that I can memorize them. This doesn't mean that I don't tackle complicated ones, just that I think it's good to have an arsenal of easy ones for any occasion. It is helpful as well to understand the science behind cooking, so you can develop your own versions of favorite dishes. It also helps if your top recipes are adaptable, in case you're missing an ingredient. <br> <br><img src=http://i23.photobucket.com/albums/b399/susied214/permanent%20collection/adoptedspring08.jpg border=0 alt=Photobucket> <br> <br><img src=http://i7.photobucket.com/albums/y254/Missymop/curriedcurrajongs.jpg border=0 alt=Photobucket> <br> <br><img src=http://i250.photobucket.com/albums/gg271/MrsTeny/Permanent%20Collection/PACSpring09Iwasadopted.jpg>