# Authentication

# Introduction

Laravel Jetstream automatically scaffolds the login, two-factor login, registration, password reset, and email verification views for your project. For simplicity, regardless of the stack you choose, these templates are written in Blade and do not use a JavaScript framework.

Screenshot of Authentication

# Laravel Fortify

Under the hood, the authentication portions of Jetstream are powered by Laravel Fortify, which is a front-end agnostic authentication backend for Laravel.

When Jetstream is installed, the config/fortify.php configuration file is installed into your application as well. Within this configuration file, you can customize various aspects of Fortify's behavior, such as the authentication guard that should be used, where users should be redirected after authentication, and more.

In addition, you can disable entire features of Fortify, such as the ability to update profile information or passwords.

# Views

Regardless of the stack chosen for your application, authentication related views are stored in the resources/views/auth directory and are Blade templates. You are free to customize the styling of these templates based on your application's needs.

# Customizing View Rendering

Sometimes you may wish to customize how a particular authentication view is rendered. All of the authentication view's rendering logic may be customized using the appropriate methods available via the Laravel\Fortify\Fortify class. Typically, you should call this method from the boot method of your JetstreamServiceProvider:

use Laravel\Fortify\Fortify;

Fortify::loginView(function () {
    return view('auth.login');

Fortify::registerView(function () {
    return view('auth.register');

# Actions

As typical of most Jetstream features, the logic executed to satisfy authentication requests can be found in an action class within your application.

Specifically, the App\Actions\Fortify\UpdateUserProfileInformation class will be invoked when the user updates their profile. This action is responsible for validating the input and updating the user's profile information.

Therefore, any customizations you wish to make to this logic should be made in this class. The action receives the currently authenticated $user and an array of $input that contains all of the input from the incoming request, including the updated profile photo if applicable.

# Password Validation Rules

The App\Actions\Fortify\CreateNewUser, App\Actions\Fortify\ResetUserPassword, and App\Actions\Fortify\UpdateUserPassword actions all utilize the App\Actions\Fortify\PasswordValidationRules trait.

As you may have noticed, the App\Actions\Fortify\PasswordValidationRules trait utilizes a custom Laravel\Fortify\Rules\Password validation rule object. This object allows you to easily customize the password requirements for your application. By default, the rule requires a password that is at least 8 characters in length. However, you may use the following methods to customize the password's requirements:

(new Password)->length(10)

// Require at least one uppercase character...
(new Password)->requireUppercase()

// Require at least one numeric character...
(new Password)->requireNumeric()

# Customizing The Authentication Process

# Customizing User Authentication

Sometimes, you may wish to have full customization over how login credentials are authenticated and users are retrieved. Thankfully, Jetstream allows you to easily accomplish this using the Fortify::authenticateUsing method.

This method accepts a Closure which that receives the incoming HTTP request. The Closure is responsible for validating the login credentials attached to the request and returning the associated user instance. If the credentials are invalid or no user can be found, null or false should be returned by the Closure. Typically, this method should be called from the boot method of your JetstreamServiceProvider:

use App\Models\User;
use Illuminate\Http\Request;
use Illuminate\Support\Facades\Hash;
use Laravel\Fortify\Fortify;

Fortify::authenticateUsing(function (Request $request) {
    $user = User::where('email', $request->email)->first();

    if ($user &&
        Hash::check($request->password, $user->password)) {
        return $user;

# Customizing The Authentication Pipeline

Jetstream (via Fortify) authenticates login requests through a pipeline of invokable classes. If necessary, you may define a custom pipeline of classes that login requests should be piped through. Each class should have an __invoke method which receives the incoming Illuminate\Http\Request instance and, like middleware, a $next variable.

To define your custom pipeline, you may use the Fortify::authenticateThrough method. This method accepts a Closure which should return the array of classes to pipe the login request through. Typically, this method should be called from the boot method of your JetstreamServiceProvider:

use Laravel\Fortify\Actions\AttemptToAuthenticate;
use Laravel\Fortify\Actions\EnsureLoginIsNotThrottled;
use Laravel\Fortify\Actions\PrepareAuthenticatedSession;
use Laravel\Fortify\Actions\RedirectIfTwoFactorAuthenticatable;
use Laravel\Fortify\Fortify;
use Illuminate\Http\Request

Fortify::authenticateThrough(function (Request $request) {
    return array_filter([
            config('fortify.limiters.login') ? null : EnsureLoginIsNotThrottled::class,

# Email Verification

Laravel Jetstream includes support for requiring that a newly registered user verify their email address. However, support for this feature is disabled by default. To enable this feature, you should uncomment the relevant entry in the features configuration item of the config/fortify.php configuration file:

'features' => [

Next, you should ensure that your App\Models\User class implements the MustVerifyEmail interface. This interface is already imported into this model for you.

Once these two setup steps have been completed, newly registered users will receive an email prompting them to verify their email address ownership.