One day, four carts, three guys, one 1973 Volkswagen Baja Bug: it was a quest to find the best halal cart chicken and rice in New York City.
Food trucks seem like they're all over the country these days, but a lot of them look like like mail trucks with cut open sides and kitchens. When I was down in New Orleans last month, I found the coolest one I'd ever seen.
Austin, Texas — home of the University of Texas, Matthew McConaughey, and the world's largest urban bat colony — may now add to its accolades that it hosts the world's smallest food truck.
It took a war between the Ottomans and the Holy Roman Empire to bring schnitzel to Austria back in 1683. Today, a 1999 Chevy commercial truck delivers them to Midtown Manhattan office workers. Has society moved forward in these past 328 years? We stopped by Schnitzel & Things to find out.
Frites 'N' Meats survived a crash and propane-tank explosion to remain one of the most popular "second wave" NYC food trucks. But do their burgers and Belgian-style fries continue to live up to the rhyme? We found out.
Traditional food trucks are grassroots arrangements — a retiree, a pot of chili and a steam tray of hot dogs. Go Burger's parent is a hospitality company known to non-New Yorkers as the BLT Steak chain. But does corporate backing mean a better truck burger is at hand? Let's find out.
Los Angeles may claim the first food trucks serving Korean barbecue tacos, but Eddie Song's Korilla BBQ truck is New York's own version of the genre. It was also ranked among the Village Voice's Top 10 Vegetarian Street Foods, but we won't hold that against it.
On July 18th, 1936, the original Oscar Mayer Wienermobile first hit the road to spread its mission of wiener domination. Today, 75 years later, the phallic meat-mobile is here in New York City to restore pride to a similar-sounding name sullied by salacious sexting.