Spotlight Recipe

Michael Jordan's Meatball Sandwiches

Michael Jordan's Meatball Sandwiches

Meatball Sandwiches

1 pound ground beef

¾ cup bread crumbs

2 tsp. Italian seasoning

2 cloves garlic, minced

2 Tbsp. chopped fresh parsley

2 Tbsp. Parmesan cheese

1 egg

1 jar spaghetti sauce

Provolone cheese

Sub sandwich buns

Mix the ground beef, bread crumbs, Italian seasoning, garlic, parsley, Parmesan cheese, and egg. Shape into meatballs, and bake in a greased pan for 20 minutes at 350°F. Heat spaghetti sauce in a large pan on the stovetop. Once meatballs are done, add to sauce and stir. Serve on sub buns with cheese.

Basketball legend, Michael Jordan, was born on February 17, 1963, in Brooklyn, NY, but he was raised in North Carolina. After high school, he accepted a basketball scholarship at the UNC. He left after his junior year and was selected by the Chicago Bulls as the third pick of the 1984 draft. He was a rookie sensation with acrobatic dives and dunks. He played 15 seasons, won six NBA championships with the Bulls, and won the MVP award five times. Nearly four decades later, Jordan maintains endorsements with Nike, Hanes, Gatorade, and Upper Deck.

Did you Know?

Convection Current

Convection Current

Did you know that hot water freezes faster than cold water? Hot water rises to the top before it escapes, displacing the cold water beneath it and creating a “hot top.” This movement of hot water up and cold water down is called a convection current. With the cooler water at the bottom, the uneven temperature distribution creates convection currents that accelerate the cooling process. Therefore, the hot water temperature can drop at a faster rate than cold water.

Printing Quiz

When a printer mentions weight, what they really mean is:

  • The amount something weighs

  • Attaching importance or value to something

  • The thickness of paper, which is measured in pounds

The thicker the paper, the higher the weight, which ranges from 20 to 80 pounds for bond paper and 50 to 140 pounds for card stock. 

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