Employee Who Was Unfairly Fired Posts Famous Secret Recipe Online For All To See

When a manager at Raising Cane’s Chicken Fingers restaurant was fired, she decided to get even by sharing the recipe for the fast food chain’s famous secret sauce with the world. You won’t believe what’s in that addictive sauce!

Twitter user @JanniAreYouOkay let the cat out of the bag last fall when she tweeted that the world famous dipping sauce is simply made of “mayo, ketchup, Worcestershire sauce, black pepper [and] garlic powder.

Check out our video below to see the full recipe for yourself!

Just two days later, the chain replied on Twitter, saying, “Did you know that only our Restaurant General Managers are told the secrets of our Cane’s Sauce? Now you know!”

Another famous recipe that was once leaked by an employee was the ‘$250’ Neiman Marcus cookies. Here’s the recipe:

Ingredients:
1/2 cup (1 stick) butter, softened
1 cup light brown sugar
3 tablespoons granulated sugar
1 large egg
2 teaspoons vanilla extract
1-3/4 cups all purpose flour
1/2 teaspoon baking powder
1/2 teaspoon baking soda
1/2 teaspoon salt
1-1/2 teaspoons instant espresso coffee powder
1-1/2 cups semi-sweet chocolate chips

Directions:
1) Preheat oven to 300 degrees. Cream the butter with the sugars using an electric mixer on medium speed until fluffy (approximately 30 seconds).

2) Beat in the egg and the vanilla extract for another 30 seconds.

3) In a mixing bowl, sift together the dry ingredients and beat into the butter mixture at low speed for about 15 seconds. Stir in the espresso coffee powder and chocolate chips.

4) Using a 1-ounce scoop or a 2-tablespoon measure, drop cookie dough onto a greased cookie sheet about 3 inches apart. Gently press down on the dough with the back of a spoon to spread out into a 2 inch circle. Bake for about 20 minutes or until nicely browned around the edges. Bake a little longer for a crispier cookie.

Yield: 2 dozen cookies

The Neiman Marcus cookie recipe began circulating on the internet in 1996 and was accompanied with a similar, thought now debunked, story:

My daughter & I had just finished a salad at Neiman-Marcus Cafe in Dallas & decided to have a small dessert. Because our family are such cookie lovers, we decided to try the “Neiman-Marcus Cookie”. It was so excellent that I asked if they would give me the recipe and they said with a small frown, “I’m afraid not.” Well, I said, would you let me buy the recipe? With a cute smile, she said, “Yes.” I asked how much, and she responded, “Two fifty.” I said with approval, just add it to my tab.

Thirty days later, I received my VISA statement from Neiman-Marcus and it was $285.00. I looked again and I remembered I had only spent $9.95 for two salads and about $20.00 for a scarf. As I glanced at the bottom of the statement, it said, “Cookie Recipe – $250.00.” Boy, was I upset!! I called Neiman’s Accounting Dept. and told them the waitress said it was “two fifty,” and I did not realize she meant $250.00 for a cookie recipe. I asked them to take back the recipe and reduce my bill and they said they were sorry, but because all the recipes were this expensive so not just everyone could duplicate any of our bakery recipes….the bill would stand. I waited, thinking of how I could get even or even try and get any of my money back.

I just said, “Okay, you folks got my $250.00 and now I’m going to have $250.00 worth of fun.” I told her that I was going to see to it that every cookie lover will have a $250.00 cookie recipe from Neiman-Marcus for nothing. She replied, “I wish you wouldn’t do this.” I said, “I’m sorry but this is the only way I feel I could get even,” and I will.

Do you have a favorite restaurant item that you wish you had the recipe for? Share it with us here.

Credits: awm

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