Melty Cheese I Vegan Gluten Free Nut Free Soy Free Vegan Stretchy Melty Grilled Cheese Gf
As a New Franchisee you will share the passion of Jersey Mike Sub s. The history is about the warm care in preparing a very tasty and healthy Sub sandwich with the utmost concern to detail and taste seasoned with the enthusiasm to help customers get the satisfaction of a great meal and superb service Jersey Mike sub s offer. As a Franchisee you will gain the experience of every aspect of their business system from site selection training recipes supplies equipment consultation to assistance with advertising. Even if you ve never worked in a restaurant nor have extensive knowledge of the food industry their Auto-Pilot program will give you the know-how to establish a successful business. The Total investment a new Franchisee will pay ranges from $150 082 - $519 970 a franchise fee of $18 500 with an ongoing royalty fee of 6.5% and a term agreement of 10 years.
The cows are hormone free and they feed on natural grasses native to the valleys of northern Ohio that have never been sprayed with pesticides. The average Amish farm has only ten cows so they can be more closely monitored. The milk is delivered to the cheese makers in numbered cans that can be traced back to the exact farm and even the exact cow it came from. This provides a quality control system that prevents any sub-standard milk from entering the supply but does not affect the distinctive Amish farming methods. Cheese making is an art and a science so some modern technology has been added to the final cheese production process to ensure a sanitary and healthful product. But the technology has all been carefully introduced so as not to affect the quality of the cheese.
We now live in a society whose greatest value has become productivity. We get our news from short sound bites from the internet or TV now instead of reading the paper. We rarely read books anymore. We listen to them while we are stuck in traffic trying to get to work so we can get as much done in as little time as possible. The products we buy are made with the same goal in mind: maximum efficiency. But those who produce the few products that we still make in the U.S. whose ultimate goal is maximum efficiency seem to have lost their standard of quality. They make it fast but what happened to the concept of taking your time and doing it right? Some things just cannot be made fast without sacrificing quality. One of those products is cheese. Mass produced cheeses all seem to have the same "tinny" metallic taste.