Spotlight Recipe

Charlie Berens' 3 Musketeers Copy-Cat

Charlie Berens' 3 Musketeers Copy-Cat

3 Musketeers Copy-Cat

(2) packages milk chocolate chips
8 oz. Cool Whip (thawed)
24 oz. dark chocolate melting wafers

Melt the chocolate chips and stir until completely smooth, then cool for 20 minutes. It’s normal if it hardens into tiny bits. In a large bowl, mix the cooled chocolate with Cool Whip. Pour the mixture into an 8” baking dish lined with parchment paper and freeze 30 minutes. Remove from the freezer and cut into 36 squares. Then return the squares to the freezer on a baking sheet lined with parchment paper for 30 minutes. Melt chocolate wafers according to package directions. Dip the squares into melted chocolate. Return to parchment paper and allow to harden. Freeze until serving.

Comedian Charlie Berens was born in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, on April 27, 1987. Berens graduated from Marquette University High School and studied broadcast journalism at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. In 2017, he created the popular comedic video series Manitowoc Minute, which features observational humor focusing on the Midwest. Berens is an Emmy Award-winning journalist and New York Times Best Selling Author who has been featured on FOX, CBS, Funny or Die, TBS Digital, Variety, and MTV News. He is known for fun catchphrases like “Tell your folks I say hi,” and “Watch out for deer!”

Did you Know?

Icelandic Elves

Icelandic Elves

Did you know that nearly half of Icelanders believe in elves or do not deny their existence? Icelandic folklore is full of stories of elves, good and bad. While the belief in elves was once common across all of Scandinavia, Iceland’s geographical location helped it become isolated from foreign influences, which led people to stop believing in elves. In Iceland, elves are referred to as Huldufólk, or “hidden people.” Today, many Icelanders continue to ask elves for pardons, seek their assistance, and even go to great lengths not to disturb their settlements.

Printing Quiz

If a printer mentions choke, what they really mean is:

  • Difficulty breathing due to an obstruction in the throat
  • A valve used to reduce the amount of air in the fuel mixture when the engine is started
  • The technique of reducing the size of an image to create a hairline trap or to outline

In printing, choke means reducing the size of a graphic or image so that the color overlaps with the adjoining color. 

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