Tag: CapMac

Washington, DC: A Final Stop for CapMac, with A Pledge to Return

lot of trucks don’t get to leave on their own terms. They get pushed out or forced out and in the culinary school, they say, ‘ Change your job every three or four years’ because you’ll burn out

Washingotn, DC: CapMac’s Last Day Is Friday

The popular food truck CapMac will serve delicious comfort food for the final time on Friday.

Washingon, DC: More Food Truck Regulation Worries; LA Taco Truck

The DC Food Truck Association put out a statement this week that the proposed new regulations would make trucks illegal in most of the downtown area. They've created a map to prove their point, too. The Association has scheduled an open meeting April 1 for all food truck operators to discuss the proposed laws.

Washington, DC: Beyond the Pasta – Food Truck Offers Unique Internship

Getting into the food truck atmosphere, because I’m a D.C. native and I’ve only really been into the art culture here and never really the food culture, [is how] I get to learn about my city

Bethesda, MD: Food Truckin’

Several great food trucks have started up in Montgomery County.

Wash, DC: Food Trucks Gather at the Cherry Blossom Festival’s Fireworks Show

Festival organizers have invited the Red Hook Lobster Truck, Curbside Cupcakes, Fojol Brothers, District Taco, Tasty Kabob, Eat Wonky, DC Slices, CapMac and Sidewalk Sweetsations.

DC: Chinatown Coffee Hosts Food Truck Happy Hours

Every Thursday from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., the coffee shop/absinthe hangout will host a different food truck on the curb outside.

DC Food Truck: CapMac

The trucks in DC operate on an 'ice cream license', which I found out means they can only stop for business if there is a line.

Wash, DC: Mac ‘n’ Cheese Goes Mobile

Arnoff has been running CapMac, one of D.C.'s newest meals-on-wheels trucks for the past three months, and has generated a stable following of hungry fans, ready for a cheesy lunch.

D.C. – Franklin Square Turned Into a Food Truckers’ Paradise

With temperatures dipping below freezing, the hungry masses who assembled on Franklin Square on Monday enjoyed a rare opportunity to sample the menus of 12 different food trucks -- assuming, that is, their numb tongues allowed them to taste anything at all.