The modern operation has utilized modern forms of marketing to help them succeed, "Social media and our website, people can go on there and check the menu, find out where our locations are going to be. Got to use it if your going to be in this business."
The Fort Wayne Food Truck Association and the Downtown Improvement District have brought back Foodstock at One Summit Square for its second year.
C’est Cheese is a food truck dedicated to serving up gourmet grilled cheese sandwiches, soups and home made pickles. All of their items are made to order while you wait. Best of all, these are no ordinary grilled cheese sandwiches.
Today, more than a dozen mobile food businesses roam the city’s streets. And even though the truck owners are having a harder time finding spots to park, according to a story published in The Eagle last week, the number of them just keeps growing.
The truck is a project of Chris and Carmen Morse. The truck will serve beef, crab cake, and pulled pork sliders with sides of salad and sweet potato fries. For dessert, the owners plan to serve cupcakes is a variety of flavors like chocolate, vanilla, lemon, and red velvet.
The Wheelhouse serves delicious dishes of Thai, Mexican and Thai-Mex fusion flavor using high quality ingredients prepared with love for the food and love for the people.
A rolling food revolution is changing the lunch landscape and adding more options then ever before.
The salted caramel wasn’t overpowering, goes perfectly with the sweet apricot and was much more refreshing than I initially envisioned. I credit that to fresh and (when possible) local ingredients. My friend downed a straight-up Strawberry and judging by the fact that it was gone in about 6 pecoseconds, I can assume he loved it. The fan favourite so far has been the Raspberry Lime, a quenching delight that Johnny’s Pops sells out of regularly.
The truck was opened by Belgian-native Anissa Benomar, who worked in a bakery in Brussels for over six years before deciding to move to Montreal. “Waffles were my specialty, and I loved making them. It smells good, it’s tender and it’s fresh.”
Food trucks are not a common sight in the Pittsburgh market, due to a variety of restrictive laws that make it hard for them to do business. According to Pittsburgh Mobile Food, which advocates for Pittsburgh's mobile food industry, city requirements that food trucks move every 30 minutes, stay at least 500 feet from any business with a similar product for sale, refrain from parking at metered spaces, and not sell food after midnight, severely limits where and when a food truck can operate.