The story of chef Ivan Torres has been told in some of San Antonio’s best kitchens. Just 26, the owner of the Mexican-Asian fusion food trailer Mai-O-Mai already has worked the stoves with chefs Geronimo Lopez at Botika, Luca Della Casa at Nonna Osteria and Steve McHugh at Landrace.… Read more
On weekends, food truck Dreamy Drinks floats through Ballard like a pink bubble, stopping at 2401 NW 80th Street to serve boba from its unicorn-adorned window. Until last year, Washington food safety regulations didn’t allow any mobile food vendors to prepare ingredients on board, so Dreamy Drinks — which opened in 2019 — rents a licensed commissary kitchen where they boil water for tea. Last summer, when tourists disappeared and offices allowed employees to work from home during the early months of the pandemic, Dreamy Drinks relocated to more residential neighborhoods.
Even without COVID-related difficulties, the business has encountered obstacles
Across Britain, a slow-burning problem has ignited into a supply chain crisis in recent weeks as restaurants, supermarkets and food manufacturers warned customers that some popular products may be temporarily unavailable because of a shortage of truck drivers.
McDonald’s milkshakes, Nando’s chicken, Haribo sweets and supermarket milk are among the items that have become scarce in Britain over the summer. But it goes far beyond food: Nearly every industry is complaining about delivery problems. And already organizations are warning that logistics issues could upend the arrival of Christmas toys and the trimmings crucial to family holiday meals.
A long-running shortage
A North Carolina business has been the target of vandalism after it served food at a LGBTQ Pride event, the owner said.
Salty Sistas, a food truck in the eastern part of the state, said its tires were cut and air conditioning unit damaged after it served festival-goers on June 27, WNCT reported Thursday.
Jeanette Georgitis, owner of the business, also told the Onslow County Sheriff’s Office that a man “accosted her about her beliefs” on the
NASHVILLE, Tenn. (WKRN) — A small business was left confused and upset after someone stole their food truck just before the holiday weekend.
Beshoi Botros and Abanob Boulas co-own Music City Gyros, which consists of a restaurant and 10 food trucks stationed across Nashville.
“It’s Greek food. We make gyros. We’ve been in business over 16 years,” Botros said. “We started doing the truck-side about two years ago.”
The co-owners tell News 2 that someone stole one of their custom-made trailers last week out of a parking
PORTLAND, Ore. (KOIN) — The owners of a downtown Portland food truck are closing their SW 2nd Avenue location over safety concerns.
The owners of Veggie Bowl say vandalism, an upswing in Asian hate and changes to the environment have made it unsafe for them to operate downtown.
Several food cart owners on SW 2nd Avenue told KOIN 6 News they also don’t feel safe at night and are frustrated with the state of downtown Portland.