Spotlight Recipe

Jerry Rice's Sticky Chicken Wings

Jerry Rice's Sticky Chicken Wings

Sticky Chicken Wings

2 lbs. chicken wings
1 cup soy sauce
1 Tbsp. grated ginger
2 Tbsp. chopped cilantro
2 clove garlic, minced
½ lemon, juiced
Salt and pepper
2 Tbsp. extra-virgin olive oil
2 Tbsp. butter
½ cup honey
Sesame seeds, for garnish

Rinse and pat dry wings. Separate each wing at the joint into two pieces. Marinate wings in a mixture of soy sauce, ginger, cilantro, garlic, and lemon juice in refrigerator for two hours. Remove wings from marinade and pat dry. Season with salt and pepper. In a large sauté pan, fry wings with butter and honey until browned, turning them frequently as the glaze reduces. Garnish with sesame seeds.

Hall of Fame wide receiver and three-time Super Bowl champion, Jerry Rice, was born October 13, 1962, in Crawford, Mississippi. He played football in high school and made the all-state team. He gained national attention while playing for Mississippi Valley State University and was drafted by the San Francisco Giants in 1985. He later played for the Oakland Raiders and Seattle Seahawks before retiring in 2005. His meticulous preparation and work ethic during his 20-year NFL career became legendary, proving that talent is not everything and that mental toughness and hard work can take you a long way.

Did you Know?

Tight Deadlines Meet Spray Paint

Tight Deadlines Meet Spray Paint

Did you know that spray paint was invented to accommodate tight deadlines? Francis Davis Millet invented spray paint while trying to complete construction for the Chicago World’s Fair. Today, spray paint is a favorite of DIYers because it is versatile and can be used on almost any surface. However, remember that spray paint should never be used on surfaces used for food and beverages. While dried spray paint is non-toxic, it is not food safe and could cause adverse health effects if ingested. Pro tip: before starting your next DIY project, ensure the humidity levels are well below 65 percent.

Printing Quiz

If your printer mentions using a blanket, what they really mean is:

  • A large piece of fabric used for warmth
  • Covering something completely with a thick layer
  • The thick rubber-coated pad of a printing press that transfers ink onto paper

In printing, a blanket is a rubber-coated pad mounted on a cylinder to transfer images onto paper. 

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