Spotlight Recipe

Jackie Chan's Perfect Baked Sweet Potato

Jackie Chan's Perfect Baked Sweet Potato

Perfect Baked Sweet Potato

4 sweet potatoes

4 tbsp. butter

4 tbsp. brown sugar

Salt & pepper to taste

Wash potatoes and prick all over with a fork. Bake on a baking sheet lined with aluminum foil until tender, at least 45 to 50 minutes at 425°F. Allow to cool, then split the potato open with a knife and top with a pat of butter and brown sugar. Add salt and pepper to taste.

Chan Kong-sang, known as Jackie Chan, was born on April 7, 1954, in Hong Kong, China. He attended a Hong Kong boarding school, where he studied martial arts, drama, acrobatics, and singing. Upon graduating in 1971, Chan found work as an acrobat and a movie stuntman. Chan claims to have broken every bone in his body at least once while performing stunts. Chan has also filled the roles of director, producer, screenwriter, singer, and entrepreneur. He is best known for his uncanny combination of action and comedy. Chan is a generous philanthropist whose causes include conservation, animal welfare, and disaster relief.

Did you Know?

Pets: That Feeling You Get...

Pets: That Feeling You Get...

There is no doubt about it; animals make people feel good. But did you know your body actually goes through physical changes within a few minutes of spending time with animals? The level of cortisol, a stress hormone, lowers. And serotonin, a feel-good chemical your body makes, rises. Many pet owners have lower blood pressure and lower heart rates during rest than people who don’t have a pet. Caring for a pet can also help people deal with and recover from depression since many pet owners feel happier and better about how they spend their time. Anything is paw-sible when you have a pet!

Printing Quiz

If your printer mentions resolution, what they really mean is:

  • A firm decision to do or not to do something

  • The action of solving a problem or dispute

  • A measure of the sharpness of an image

Print resolution is the level of detail in a printed image. The higher this is, the better the image. 

For more help with understanding printing jargon, click here to visit our Glossary of Printing Terms