Using Blade directives
This package doesn’t add any permission-specific Blade directives.
Instead, use Laravel’s native
@can directive to check if a user has a certain permission.
@can('edit articles') // @endcan
@if(auth()->user()->can('edit articles') && $some_other_condition) // @endif
You can use
@guest to test for permission-related access.
As discussed in the Best Practices section of the docs, it is strongly recommended to always use permission directives, instead of role directives.
However, in case you need to test for Roles, this package also adds Blade directives to verify whether the currently logged in user has all or any of a given list of roles.
Optionally you can pass in the
guard that the check will be performed on as a second argument.
Check for a specific role:
@role('writer') I am a writer! @else I am not a writer... @endrole
is the same as
@hasrole('writer') I am a writer! @else I am not a writer... @endhasrole
Check for any role in a list:
@hasanyrole($collectionOfRoles) I have one or more of these roles! @else I have none of these roles... @endhasanyrole // or @hasanyrole('writer|admin') I am either a writer or an admin or both! @else I have none of these roles... @endhasanyrole
Check for all roles:
@hasallroles($collectionOfRoles) I have all of these roles! @else I do not have all of these roles... @endhasallroles // or @hasallroles('writer|admin') I am both a writer and an admin! @else I do not have all of these roles... @endhasallroles
@unlessrole gives the reverse for checking a singular role, like this:
@unlessrole('does not have this role') I do not have the role @else I do have the role @endunlessrole