Yellow Chilly has antibacterial, analgesic and anti-diabetic properties. Yellow chilies are also a good source of vitamin C, though compared to the fiery red chilies, they have a considerably low amount of Vitamin C and carotene. This variety of chilly is mainly grown in the regions of Punjab and South Kashmir. They are widely used in Indian households while cooking as spices to enhance color and piquancy to the dishes in recipes of stuffed chilly and in the preparation of dips and sauces. The yellow chilli powder is extensively used in vegetarian and non-vegetarian dishes.Chilies, either fresh or ground, can cause severe burning sensation to hands and severe irritation to nasal passages, eyes, and throat. Therefore, it may be advised in some sensitive individuals to use thin hand gloves while handling chilies.Planting Instructions:Sow hot chilli seed ½ inch deep and about 18 to 24 inches apart. Space rows 24 to 36 inches apart. Sow two seeds at each spot and lightly for the most successful seedling.Chilli can be transferred into the garden when they are 4"-6" tall.Growing Requirements: Watering: Seeds will need to be watered on a daily basis, so that the soil is moist at all times.Pests: The crop can be a victim of small soft bodied insects laying a cluster of 50-150 eggs on the underside of leaves and/or stems of the plant causing holes in the foliage. Heavy feeding by young larvae can also lead to skeletonized leaves, shallow, dry wounds on fruit. The pests affecting chilly plant are - Aphids, Cutworms, Flea Beetles, Hornworms. Soil:Chilies grow well in soil that has a neutral or slightly acidic pH of 6.5-7. Spot: The plant prefers a spot that receives plenty of sun. Temperature: Hot chillies grow best where the air temperature ranges from 21° to 35°C (70° to 95°F).