You now know what the most popular food trucks in America are and where they can be found as a result of this post. If you wish to start a food truck business, it might be of interest to you.
1. Oink Moo BBQ, Florham Park, New Jersey
Josh Sacks, the founder, and chef of Oink Moo BBQ set out to create the best BBQ in New Jersey when he launched his first food truck in the fall of 2012. He'd scoured the country for the best flavors and procedures to combine with any cut of meat, and he'd spent years doing it. Sacks have brisket or pork rib sliders, pork chops, chicken tacos, and baby-back ribs with handmade coleslaw and cornbread on the menu.
There have been 3 trucks servicing New Jersey and Philadelphia since the beginning, and they've received a slew of awards. In January 2015, Sacks opened his first brick-and-mortar restaurant in Florham Park, New Jersey. It has everything on the trucks, as well as party packages for groups of four or more.
2. Grilled Cheeserie, Nashville, Tennessee
This House Of blues food truck has a lengthy and distinguished history, having first rolled out in 2010. Crystal De Luna-Bogan, a Le Cordon Bleu-trained chef who has worked at fine-dining places such as Napa Rose in southern California and the Seasons Hotel in Beverly Hills, is the restaurant's co-owner. She and her husband Joseph started the business (which now has two trucks in Nashville) to provide delicious grilled cheese melts produced with environmentally friendly products.
Customers can order specialty melts such as the BB of Tennessee (buttermilk cheddar cheese and bacon) and the Pimento Mac Cheese (housemade pimento cheese cheddar, macaroni, and bacon pieces), or create their own from a choice of cheeses and bread pieces (including vegan cheddar). In January, the couple opened their first physical location in suburban Nashville, offering a full menu of toasted melty cheese and shakes.
3. Cinnamon Snail, New York City
This food truck, as well as its Penn Station location in New York City, offers vegan food appealing to non-vegans. Chef Adam Sobel worked in vegetarian and vegan restaurants for a decade before deciding to start his food truck in February 2010 to appeal to people who had never tried vegan food before. The Cinnamon Snail serves daily sandwiches, burgers, and bowls (any menu item served over greens and red quinoa pilaf instead of bread), and also a bewildering array of vegan doughnuts and pastries.
4. Fukuburger Truck, Las Vegas
First and first, this food truck bears the last name of co-owner Colin Fukunaga, not a smart play on a popular curse. After coming of age flipping hamburgers in his grandpa's sandwich shop, Fukunaga was looking for work. Around 2010, his mother noticed all the taco trucks in Los Angeles for the first time. Tacos were not Fukunaga's thing, but the notion of merging West Coast burgers with Japanese ingredients piqued his curiosity.
On July 4, 2010, he debuted his Fukuburger Truck in Las Vegas, delivering burgers topped with wasabi mayonnaise, pickled red ginger, and his own "crack sauce." In 2015, Fukunaga opened a physical location in the Chinatown neighborhood of Las Vegas.
5. The Cow and Curd, Philadelphia
Although Philadelphia is known for its cheesesteaks, locals have acquired a penchant for fried cheese curds, a Midwest favorite, thanks to The Cow and the Curd food trucks.
The company's founder, Robert Mitchell, became a teacher for 16 years when he says he wants a change. After assisting out at a friend's concession stand, he realized he liked the food industry, but he needed a unique concept. His wife, who grew up in the Midwest, recommended cheese curds. Curds are the most recent version of cheese. Before cheddar cheese is formed into wheels, it is made up of two components: curds and whey (the liquid). The curds can be eaten fresh or battered and fried, with a dipping sauce on the side. After all, that's what The Goat and the Curd sells.