The menu, in both Spanish and English, details a hamburger patty topped in ham, bacon, fried egg, cheese, and potatoes. If you'd like, you can go with the "mixta," an extra meaty version to which you can add either a grilled pork chop, grilled chicken, or even a grilled steak.
What's a food truck without a burger? Appropriately titled the Miami burger, Brooks' creation has got all the makings of a great American sandwich: chorizo, sweet onions, manchego, and tamarind barbecue sauce find each other between a bun.
Taipa Peruvian Fast Food served us their highly recommended and delicious Lomo Saltado (stir-fry steak atop white rice, served with fries, cilantro, tomatoes and a fried egg); the tasty and tender Corazon de Res (beef heart kebab with potatoes and large corn kernels that tasted of aniseed), which was only on the Spanish menu (not the English one), and was demolished by eight-year-old William; and divine (if you have a sweet-tooth) Deep-fried Ring doughnuts (soaked in a cinnamon sugar syrup).
Should this food court on wheels succeed, Tampa will surpass Miami, the current record holder with a lousy, stinking, mere 62 trucks parked together all at once in the pursuit of liberty, justice and gastrointestinal adventure.