Spotlight Recipe

Jamie Foxx's Fried Potatoes and Sausage Skillet

Jamie Foxx's Fried Potatoes and Sausage Skillet

Fried Potatoes and Sausage Skillet

1 lb. Yukon gold potatoes, diced
3/4 tsp. salt
2 Tbsp. olive oil
1 lb. uncooked pork sausage, casings removed
1 medium red bell pepper, diced
2 cloves garlic, minced
1/4 tsp. black pepper
1/2 tsp. red pepper flakes

Boil the potato chunks with salt until fork-tender, 3 to 4 minutes. Drain and set aside. Brown the sausage and drain. Cook the potatoes in oil in a pan undisturbed for 5 minutes, then add the bell pepper, garlic, salt, pepper, and red pepper flakes. Cook until the potatoes and peppers are tender, 3 to 4 minutes. Return the sausage to the pan and cook until hot.

American actor, comedian, singer-songwriter, and record producer Jamie Foxx was born December 13, 1967. He was adopted and raised by his grandparents and started playing the piano when he was five years old. He had a strict Baptist upbringing, led their church choir, and was the high school football quarterback. He received a scholarship to study musical and performing arts. After he got on stage at a local comedy club, his success quickly took off. He joined the cast of In Living Color in 1991, and he soon had his own sitcom. He has had many starring roles and has received numerous acting and musical awards.

Did you Know?

Hashtag or Octothorpe?

Hashtag or Octothorpe?

Did you know there is a difference between the pound sign/number symbol and a hashtag? The character (#) is a hash sign, and that same character – when joined with a word behind it - becomes a hashtag. For example, #bearsfan is a hashtag. However, the symbol by itself is not. In addition, the hash sign (#) is considered an octothorpe. According to the Merriam-Webster dictionary, the “octo-” prefix refers to the eight points on the popular symbol. #funfacts

Printing Quiz

If your printer talks about stock, what they really mean is:

  • The supply of products for sale
  • A savory cooking liquid
  • The type of paper, such as paper and cardstock, each with varying thickness and optional coatings.

In printing, stock refers to the type of paper you would like your project printed on. 

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