CHILE — It’s one of the hottest economies in the world, and it’s a lot to get used to in a place where people are spending more than ever.
The cost of heat in the capital, Santiago, has jumped to $2.40 a kilo since April, from $2 a kilowatt hour.
That’s nearly $400 per kilowatthour.
So far, it’s been the highest price for hot sauce that we’ve ever seen, and that’s with the cheapest possible price, the government said.
But as the economy struggles to grow and Chileans spend more than they have in years, the cost of hot sauce has jumped again.
Hot sauces can be found in restaurants, supermarkets, bars and restaurants.
And prices for the most popular brands have jumped from a low of $1.30 a kilogram to $3.50 a kilos.
It’s a dramatic increase, and Chile’s food producers are already starting to pay a premium for their products.
So it’s not surprising that Chileans are getting a little more bang for their buck.
But with the economy now struggling to recover from the effects of the global financial crisis, Chile’s economy is still a little over a third of its size.
Inflation has been at an annualized rate of 2.6 percent, compared to 2.5 percent in the U.S. and 2.8 percent in Germany, according to data from the U!
International Trade Commission.
The price of hot sauces is also going up, especially for smaller producers that are competing for market share.
One popular brand is “Bongito,” which is made with cane sugar.
A few weeks ago, the company was making more than $3 million per year.
The company has been operating out of a factory in the city of Guayaquil, about 60 kilometers (40 miles) south of Santiago.
There, the factory was making a million kilowatts of hot peppers a day.
The average price per kilogram of pepper is about $4.30, and the peppers are sold at about 70 percent of the wholesale price.
But the factory has a limited shelf life, so it only makes one or two bags a day, said Sergio Barreras, the director of Bongito.
That means that the company only gets a certain amount of peppers in each bag, so the company can only sell half of its products at the wholesale rate.
Barreas said that the plant was making about 1 million bags of hot pepper a day before the price jumped so dramatically, from the $2 to $4 a kilobounce range.
Bongitao, the local manufacturer of hot chilli sauce, said it’s making its hot sauce for the first time ever at its plant in Guayaquan.
It also makes its own sauce.
And the company is only making a limited amount of hot chilies.
Barres said that if demand increases for the sauce, Bongitos price could go up.
It will take at least a year for Chileans to be able to get their hands on a kilofatt of hot chili sauce at the current price, he said.
For small- and medium-sized producers, there’s still a long way to go.
“We are not even seeing the full potential of the economy right now,” said Luis de Leon, the president of the Chilean Chamber of Deputies.
“But we are moving in the right direction.”
Chile has had a hot chili season for more than a decade.
But now it is getting hit with a new problem.
Chile has experienced a lot of heat before this one, said de Leon.
There was the 1997-98 heat wave, which lasted from April 1 to July 20.
And there was the 1998-99 heat wave that lasted from October 25 to January 25.
There were a few other heat waves in Chile during the 1990s.
But most of the heat has come from El Niño events, which tend to occur in the Pacific Ocean, de Leon said.
That brings hot and dry weather to the country, which is one of Latin America’s driest regions.
Chile is also facing rising carbon dioxide levels.
The country’s carbon dioxide emissions have doubled since the late 1980s.
A large portion of the increase is due to more efficient power generation.
But another large component is the rapid growth of the petrochemical industry, which has become a major contributor to Chile’s CO2 emissions.
As the industry grows, Chile has been experiencing problems in the past.
And in the years since the last El Niño, Chile experienced a period of high CO2 levels.
For instance, during the 1998 El Niño period, the country experienced more than 40 percent more CO2 than normal.
That spike was caused by a large increase in hydrocarbons and CO2-emitting plants.
But that was not the only problem.
El Niño was also blamed for a