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Hot Sauce

NEWS
August 23, 2013 | By S. Irene Virbila
I'd never stepped foot in El Pollo Loco until I ventured in for lunch to try one of the new summer tacos. I liked the look of all those chickens (with all their parts) sizzling on the massive grill and the fact that they have an actual salsa bar as opposed to handing out tiny packets of hot sauce. As I strolled over to have a look, a worker was refilling the stainless steel containers from pitchers labeled by date (a good sign). She poured out a soft green sauce and a clear red sauce with hot pepper flakes that actually packed some heat.
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FOOD
January 26, 2013 | Noelle Carter
Maybe it's the sense of danger that reels you in at first. The crazy name, the wild picture slapped on the bottle. Before you know it, you're on for the ride, and the best ones leave you reduced to a sweaty and speechless mess. When it's finally over, you can't help but want more. I'm talking about hot sauce, a virtual thrill ride for the taste buds. And for fans, nothing beats the feeling. So what makes hot sauce so attractive? Blame it on the capsaicin, the chemical behind a chile's heat.
BUSINESS
February 27, 1993 | Associated Press
If jalapeno peppers and hot sauce leave you cold, researchers have something that will set your taste buds on fire and make them beg for mercy. They have developed a new cayenne pepper "more than 20 times hotter than a jalapeno pepper" and two to three times hotter than peppers used in hot sauce, said Philip D. Dukes, a plant pathologist with the Agricultural Research Service.
FOOD
March 24, 1999 | CHARLES PERRY
Mo Hotta Mo Betta, the hot sauce mail-order outfit, kept getting complaints from habanero-guzzling parents whose children wanted to eat hot sauce like Mom and Dad but whose palates were too tender. The company tested dozens of sauces on 100 children aged 4 to 16 and came up with four that were widely liked, ranging from Cool Baby (a slightly spicy ketchup) through Wild Child (a barbecue sauce) and Crazy Kid (chipotle-based) to Screaming Teen (a jalapeno sauce).
FOOD
January 6, 2011 | By C. Thi Nguyen, Special to the Los Angeles Times
First, locate the tiny, unassuming entrance to Little London Cafe, a long, narrow, white linoleum corridor of a diner in the middle of the San Gabriel Valley's Chinese food paradise. A sign outside claims that the restaurant specializes in fish and chips. Ignore this sign. Inside, you will be presented with a laminated, black menu that lists pedestrian fish and chips and Americanized teriyaki bowls. Ignore this also. Ask for the Kalimantan menu. There may be some confusion because some of the servers, though extraordinarily sweet and accommodating, speak very little English.
FOOD
April 23, 2014
Total time: 35 minutes, plus 24 hours marinating time Servings: 60 Spicy pickled green beans 1 pound green beans, trimmed 1 cup red wine vinegar 1/2 cup cider vinegar 1/4 cup balsamic vinegar 2 tablespoons mustard seeds 1 tablespoon black peppercorns 2 tablespoons salt 1 tablespoon sugar 2 teaspoons fennel seeds 2 teaspoons crushed red pepper flakes 8 garlic cloves, chopped 8...
NATIONAL
June 30, 2002 | From Times Wire Reports
Archeologists digging at the site of a black-owned saloon in a historic Old West mining town have unearthed a 130-year-old bottle of hot sauce. The oldest style of Tabasco bottle known to exist was reconstructed from 21 shards excavated from beneath the site of the Boston Saloon of Virginia City, Nev., about 20 miles southeast of Reno.
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