JIM M. BREWER--PRESIDENT
7644 NORTH 500 EAST
ROLLING PRAIRIE, IN 46371
CELL PHONE 575-2753
HI, I AM THE ORIGINAL FATBOY, I STARTED THIS BUSINESS 12 YEARS AGO. WE OPERATE OUR BUSINESS AS FATBOY' S KETTLECORN.INC. WE SELL AND DISTRIBUTE OUR PRODUCT AT ARTS AND CRAFT SHOWS, FAIRS, FESTIVALS AND FARM MARKETS IN INDIANA AND MICHIGAN.
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN OUR PRODUCT, YOU MAY CONTACT US AT ANY OF THE THREE PHONE NUMBERS LISTED ABOVE. WE HAVE A PORTABLE OPERATION AND WILL CONSIDER ANY BUSINESS PROPOSAL, JUST ASK FOR JIM BREWER.
OUR CORN DIFFERS FROM MOST KETTLECORN JUST ASK JIM AND HE WILL BE GLAD TO EXPLAIN HIS PRODUCT AND BUSINESS.
Kettle corn is a sweet-and-salty variety of popcorn that adds granulated sugar, salt, and oil.
The flavor of kettle corn is less sweet than caramel corn. It is a lighter sweetness that contrasts subtly with its saltiness. Additionally, nutritionists point out that it has less fat and sodium than most flavored popcorns, a desirable feature for people on low-calorie or low-sodium diets.[original research?]
 Kettle corn history in the United States
In the 1700s, kettle corn was introduced to colonial palates in the United States. It is referenced in the diaries of Dutch Settlers in Pennsylvania circa 1776. It was a special treat often consumed at fairs or other festive occasions. The corn is cooked for maximum taste in iron kettles and then sweetened with sugar or honey before adding salt. The combination was widely popular in the early 1800s but fell from wide usage during the 1900s. In the early 2000s, it has made something of a comeback in America, especially at 19th century living history events. As of the 21st century, it is cooked and sold at fairs and flea markets throughout the United States, especially art and craft shows. The microwave version is sold at grocery stores by Orville Redenbacher's, Act II, and other brands.