This Saturday, Toledo will celebrate its first Food Truck Fest. But if the city council passes new regulations on the popular dining option, it could be its last.
Toledo City Council last week was handed a set of proposed new rules, which included requirements that food-truck operators apply for permits that could cost up to $1,000 per year, obtain $1 million in liability insurance, operate during certain hours and in certain locations, and not park within 100 feet of entrances to brick-and-mortar restaurants.
Joseph Rugo soon will be operating a food truck at Baker’s Field, the selectmen agreed Tuesday.
By Amie Rose | Utah Valley 360 Even though Provo has a thriving weekly food truck roundup, the city doesn’t have any specific laws regulating...
Food trucks are becoming a popular venue as an alternative to traditional sit-down and fast food restaurants
Eli Enav peaked inside a bright orange Halal food cart on a downtown sidewalk Friday afternoon, just as a Styrofoam container filled with lamb meat smothered in sauteed onions and bell peppers emerged.
There are a few conditions vendors would have to follow under the new proposal. Food trucks cannot be parked within 100 feet of any restaurant entrance, and vendors must make restrooms available within 500 feet of the truck.
Downtown food trucks are back on the menu for London, but an appeal has been made for them to serve up benefits for local businesses.
A plan to give people more food options in downtown Lexington has cleared another hurdle.