“fresh hot salsa recipe garden fresh sweet onion salsa recipe”

Hey thanks Brian! We love hearing from satisfied readers. Glad you like the salsa! I hope you try some other Bald recipes too. They’re all delicious. We have some great outdoor recipes under our camping section, and loads of other tasty treats throughout the site. Enjoy!

Hi Jeri Lou! I mentioned that step in the pictured instructions but left it out in the recipe box – it’s now added 🙂 There has been a lot of discussion about canning and bacteria in some of my other canning posts. The fact of the matter is, bacteria cannot survive or form in an airtight space. Still, it never hurts to take extra precautions.

I’ve tried to make this salsa twice.. with the exact measurements ( which is usually hard for me to do) and I keep coming up with a rosy/peach color… it’s not the vibrant red in your picture. Any idea why?

A. Yes, salsa, tends to be at peak quality for about 6 months, then ok for another 6 months. After that, the USDA says it is still safe to eat as long as the seal is intact, but it darkens and becomes mushier than most people would like! So, if you have an older jar, and there’s no leakage, a good seal, and everything looks ok, open it and try!

Ha! Thanks for such a great comment Cassandra. I know what you mean about the profanity description. I seem to swear every time I crack open a jar. Thanks for the laugh. 200 pounds and counting? You have been a very busy bee this year!

Before meeting Gloria I assumed that salsa or picante would be too difficult and time consuming to prepare at home. How wrong I was! I´m forever grateful to Gloria for generously sharing her family recipe with us, and thus with all of you.

Welcome to my site! I help put healthy, seasonal food on tables and agendas. You’ll find my favorite recipes, tips and how to’s for making tasty homemade food & preserves. You’ll also find how we can work together to make good food happen for everyone.

Follow standard canning instructions to sterilize the jars and lids.  Ladle the hot salsa into the hot jars, leaving about 1/4 inch head space.  Close the lids and place the jars in a boiling water bath for 15 minutes.  Remove the jars and let them rest, undisturbed, for 24 hours before moving them.

Our garden has an abundance of cherry tomatoes, so I used those coarsely chopped but unseeded. That was the only deviation I made from the recipe as given. I used one serrano pepper and one jalapeno peper, also from our garden. Declared “awesome” by my daughter-in- law. The other five people around the table must have liked it too, because the salsa was gone (save a chip with the last bit of salsa, saved for me to taste)by the time I got out to the deck with my drink. The fresh tomatoes and cilantro are key. The salsa does have a bit of a kick, which we like, but if you have a group that does not like “hot” salsa, less garlic and milder peppers would be the way to go.

[…] cayenne (pictured here) and jalapeno peppers, pepper flakes or cayenne powder in Hot Pepper Jelly, Salsa, Tomato Jam, Stews, Popcorn Seasoning and tons of other recipes.  We like a bit of heat in our […]

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