Sure lots of commercial hot sauces exist, but that doesn't mean you shouldn't try one of these great recipes to make your own homemade hot sauce. Your friends and family will be impressed with your new fiery sauce.
This sweet and spicy condiment pairs well with grilled beef, pork, or chicken.
Use this spicy sauce on buffalo wings, in Bloody Mary cocktails or on top of tacos.
Chili powder adds smoky depth and a kick of spice to this tomato-based, 30-minute sauce recipe.
Like spicy? These sizzling ribeye steaks fire up your palate with a hot and smoky chipotle pepper sauce.
This hot and spicy shrimp recipe takes it's cue from Cajun seasoning, red pepper sauce, and red pepper flakes. Serve with andouille sausage and grits to complete the meal.
This vodka and tomato juice drink is spiced up with horseradish and hot pepper sauce. Add smoked fish, dill pickles, and green olives to finish it off.
Grilled rib-eye steaks fire up your palate with a hot and smoky chipotle pepper sauce.
Bottled hot pepper sauce provides the heat in the spicy dressing. For a taco-style salad, serve the chicken, avocado, and rice combo in purchased tortilla shells.
Chicken and ham make a main dish stew that simmers all day in a slow cooker.
Chicken legs are economical and a great choice for grilling. The spicy barbecue sauce boasts lots of Texas flavor and is delicious with the moist dark meat from the legs.
This grilled pork rib recipe, with meat coated in five-spice rub then glazed with a sweetened molasses mixture has fall-off-the-bone goodness.
A fresh sweet pepper and corn salsa tops the fish in this recipe. It's cooked in corn husks, making for a fun presentation.
The name "Wings of Fire" is no understatement, as a quick read of this chicken-wings recipe will tell you. Two hot pepper sauces and two forms of dried chiles make sure that these wings are hot, hot hot. Treat a few wings to the rub -- but spare them from the sauce -- for guests that prefer milder foods.
Make this game-day snack in a slow cooker. When the wings are cooked, place the cooker for guests to fill their plates.
Sesame oil, which is extracted from sesame seeds, adds a nutty taste to this Asian main-dish recipe.