Raising Cane's Locations

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The Caniac Club is a Customer appreciation program that has been developed to provide our Customers with special “Thank You” offers for being a member. Benefits of being a member include:

Sun Devil Athletics had two goals in mind. First, the athletic department needed to grow revenue through increased ticket sales and event attendance. Second, the football program needed to attract and retain Arizona high school athletes rather than going to in-state rivals or out of state.

If you’re motivated, we’re behind you all the way. We always look to mentor, train and develop Noodles team members for their next opportunity. We encourage and support your growth and development and will help to build both your leadership and technical skills to help you take the next step in your Noodles career. We’ve built a company on that premise—and redefined restaurant dining in the process. We look forward to helping you become the person you’re destined to be as you create your road trip to success as a Noodler.

New 25 Block Meal Plan is now available. This plan has 25 meals, $50 Dining Dollars, and 5 Free Guest Meals all for $245. Meals may be used at the NEW Fresh Food Company, PCB, and Southern Kitchen. This plan is available to upperclassmen and commuters. Sign up today by emailing [email protected] with the Subject “BLOCK 25”!

Wiki info

Todd Graves first started dreaming of his very own restaurant in the early 1990s. Craig Silvey, an initial partner in Todd's plan, was enrolled in a business plan writing course at LSU at the time. They wrote the business plan and Silvey turned it in, for which Silvey received a "B-". Although the business plan was rejected numerous times by potential investors, Graves set out to earn the money he needed to start the restaurant, first by working in refineries in California, then by fishing for sockeye salmon in Alaska. He and Silvey then obtained an SBA loan, which they used to open the first restaurant in Baton Rouge at the intersection of Highland Road and State Street near the LSU campus. They even drew on the help of friends and family for some of the work on Cane's 1, and many of these names are carved in the restaurant woodwork. Originally, the small restaurant competed against a similarly themed drive-in called Bailey's Chicken Fingers on the opposite end of the campus. By 1999, however, it was able to prove itself the more successful business: it forced Bailey's out of business, becoming the only chicken-finger focused restaurant in the area.

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