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Franchise Opportunities Await

We are seeking prospective developers with experience and resources to develop multiple unit operations in both the United States and Internationally.

Uno Pizzeria Grill


Franchise Information

Fred Houston Vice President - Franchising 617.323.9200 ext.5271

See What Uno Is All About Today!

There are over 110 Uno Pizzeria Grill restaurants located in 21 states,the District of Columbia, South Korea, United Arab Emirates, Honduras, Kuwait and Saudi Arabia.

Check Out The New Uno Pizzeria Grill

Uno Featured on Phantom Gourmet TV Show


Why you should consider Uno

See why we are the right choice for you next franchise venture.

UNO Sends Pizzas to US Forces Overseas for Super Bowl

"The Super Bowl is the biggest annual sporting event in the United States. Many football fans not attending the game - this year in Indianapolis, Indiana - gather at parties in homes and bars across the country to watch the event on television. At the center of this annual tradition is party food, including pizza. One organization brings that traditional touch of home to U.S. forces serving overseas."

Named America's #1 Healthiest Chain Restaurant

Named America's #1 Healthiest Chain Restaurant by Health Magazine; Named #4 of the 10 Best Family Restaurant Chains by Parents Magazine; Roasted Eggplant Feta Flatbread Pizza named Guilt-Free Favorite Pizza by Prevention Magazine.

Ranked the nation's No.2 U.S. franchised restaurant

Restaurants Institutions "Consumers' Choice in Chains" survey ranks Uno the nation's No. 2 U.S. franchised restaurant; placing Uno above competitors such as Applebee's, T.G.I. Friday's, Bennigan's, Ruby Tuesday and Buffalo Wild Wings. Uno was also ranked No. 1 in "Convenience," "Food Quality," and "Value" among U.S. franchised restaurants.

Ranked one of Americas Top 25 Food Franchises

Franchise Business Review names Uno one of Americas Top 25 Food Franchises based on a 2006 satisfaction survey.

Records set for franchisee communication ratings

Uno sets record for franchisee communication ratings - overall communication approval jumps 30% year-over-year and approaches perfection.

Guest concerns reduced by more than 40% in just five months

New hospitality initiative and employee outreach program reduces guest concerns system-wide by more than 40% in just five months.

Ranked no.1 in Full-Service category

Entrepreneur Magazine awards Uno No. 1 ranking in Full-Service category for the second straight year.

Ranked no.1 in Full-Service category

Uno declared One of the 20 to Watch by Franchise Times and honored by Entrepreneur Magazine as the Number One Full Service Concept in 2003.

To submit a request for information, please complete our information request form.We welcome every opportunity to speak with and meet qualified parties.

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Posted Jan 31, 2017 10:29 am

Curtis Mosher (left), Eric Henderson (middle) and Mike Mcloskey (right) have assembled a prototype biomimetic tree that produces electricity. Such technology could appeal to a niche market in the future, according to the researchers.

AMES, Iowa – Money doesn’t grow on trees, but electricity might someday. Iowa State University scientists have built a device that mimics the branches and leaves of a cottonwood tree and generates electricity when its artificial leaves sway in the wind. Michael McCloskey, an associate professor of genetics, development and cell biology who led the design of the device, said the concept won’t replace wind turbines, but the technology could spawn a niche market for small and visually unobtrusive machines that turn wind into electricity. “The possible advantages here are aesthetics and its smaller scale, which may allow off-grid energy harvesting,” McCloskey said recently in his ISU laboratory. “We set out to answer the question of whether you can get useful amounts of electrical power out of something that looks like a plant. The answer is ‘possibly,’ but the idea will require further development.” McCloskey said cell phone towers in some urban locations, such as Las Vegas, have been camouflaged as trees, complete with leaves that serve only to improve the tower’s aesthetic appeal. Tapping energy from those leaves would increase their functionality, he said. In a paper published this month in the peer-reviewed academic journal PLOS ONE, the ISU research team delves into the world of biomimetics, or the use of artificial means to mimic natural processes. The concept has inspired new ways of approaching fields as varied as computer science, manufacturing and nanotechnology. It’s unlikely that many people would mistake the prototype in McCloskey’s laboratory for a real tree. The device features a metallic trellis, from which hang a dozen plastic flaps in the shape of cottonwood leaves. Curtis Mosher, an associate scientist at Iowa State and co-author of the paper, said it’s not that great of a leap from the prototype the researchers built to a much more convincing artificial tree with tens of thousands of leaves, each producing electricity derived from wind power. “It’s definitely doable, but the trick is accomplishing it without compromising efficiency,” Mosher said. “More work is necessary, but there are paths available.” Small strips of specialized plastic inside the leaf stalks release an electrical charge when bent by moving air. Such processes are known as piezoelectric effects. Cottonwood leaves were modeled because their flattened leaf stalks compel blades to oscillate in a regular pattern that optimizes energy generation by flexible piezoelectric strips. Eric Henderson, a professor of genetics, development and cell biology who also works on the research team, envisions a future in which biomimetic trees help to power household appliances. Such biomimetic technology could become a market for those who want the ability to generate limited amounts of wind energy without the need for tall and obstructive towers or turbines, Henderson said. But McCloskey said making that vision reality means finding an alternative means of mechanical-to-electrical transduction, or a scheme for converting wind energy into usable electricity. The piezo method adopted for the ISU experiments didn’t achieve the efficiency the technology will need to compete in the market. Piezoelectricity was an obvious place to start because the materials are widely available, Henderson said. But taking the next step will require a new approach. Other transduction methods such as triboelectricity, or the generation of charge by friction between dissimilar materials, work at similar efficiency and can power autonomous sensors. However, McCloskey said it will require much greater efficiency – and further research – to produce a practical device.

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