By Jonthan Gold | Smithsonianmag.com If you want to see what eating in Los Angeles is like, beyond the gold-plated Beverly Hills bistros and the...
That ordinance, which was originally brought up in the spring, was challenged by owners of restaurants, specifically in southern Monroe who were worried about being put out of business.
The food truck is getting a makeover in the next couple weeks before General’s Mobile Coney is up and running. The truck will visit different office parks in Ann Arbor and will also be used for events.
Wilmington city rules require food truck operators to work from brick-and-mortar kitchens, a mandate challenging food truck operators.
Chicago now allows food trucks to cook their eats onboard — but if you want to operate a mobile kitchen, you need a place to park it.
Food trucks are all required to park at a commissary overnight, where they're thoroughly scrubbed down and cleaned—and can dispose of their waste properly and safely—but the city of Fort Worth merely requires trucks to visit a commissary once a day, and some of the mobile eateries aren't even doing that.
Fort Worth requires its food trucks to visit a commissary each day but does not make them stay overnight. News 8 followed five food trucks after closing time and found none went to a commissary.
Food was prepared at home and not at an approved commissary
No more commissary kitchen requirements for food trucks
“No commissary,” or "home-base restaurant" if they’re fully self-sufficient.