Spotlight Recipe

Jen Atkin’s Oven Denver Omelet

Jen Atkin’s Oven Denver Omelet

8 large eggs
1/2 cup half-and-half cream
1 cup shredded cheddar cheese
1 cup fully cooked ham, finely chopped
1/4 cup peppers (green, yellow, or red), finely chopped
1/4 cup onion, finely chopped

Whisk the eggs and cream together. Stir in the cheese, ham, green pepper, and onion. Pour the mixture into a greased 9” x 9” baking dish. Bake for 25 to 30 minutes at 400°F or until the center is set.

Jen Atkin was born on March 10, 1980, in Hawaii. She grew up in a small religious community in Utah and always had a passion for styling hair. After high school, she drove to Los Angeles with her best friend and got her first job as a receptionist at a beauty salon. She quickly worked her way up and has become one of the most in-demand celebrity hairstylists in the world. Atkin is the co-owner of the hair care line OUAI, the founder of the digital magazine Mane Addicts, and a columnist for Glamour magazine.

Did you Know?

Licorice vs. Licorice-Type Candy

Licorice vs. Licorice-Type Candy

Did you know that King Tut’s tomb contained a large amount of licorice root amongst his jewelry and treasures? Licorice root was used as a medicinal cure in Ancient Egypt for stomach and liver problems. Pharaohs also enjoyed licorice root as a sweet drink.

Today, licorice root is used as a flavoring in candy, foods, beverages, and tobacco products. While many collectively refer to all Twizzlers Candy as licorice, only the original black Twizzlers Twists contain licorice extract. Other flavors, such as strawberry and cherry, do not include licorice extract and are considered licorice-type candy.

Printing Quiz

When your printer refers to a die, they mean...

1. To disappear or subside gradually.
2. A small cube marked on each face with from one to six spots.
3. A metal plate used to cut a specific shape out of a material.

Definition: A die is a specialized piece of metal tooling that works like a cookie cutter, precisely slicing through your printed material to craft unique shapes.

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