Category archives for: Honolulu

Honolulu, HI: Food Truck Vendors to Speak Out About City Permit

HI-foodtruck-crowd-

Food truck vendors are preparing for a public meeting Thursday evening

Honolulu, HI: Will Honolulu’s Food Truck Operators Need Parking Permits?

Photo via Flickr courtesy of coconut wireless.

he proposal would force food venders — or “hucksters” — to get permits for their vehicles from the director of transportation services or risk getting towed

Honolulu, HI: Best Food Truck – Momo Burger

PAige Takeya Ka Leo O Hawai‘i

With burgers made from 100 percent grass-fed beef, locally grown on Kulana Ranch on the Big Island, Momo Burger has become the object of lunchtime cravings.

National News: Hawaiian Food – Where to Eat Like the President on the Mainland

pineapple-express

The pictures of our Honolulu-raised president eating shave ice while on vacation represent only a glimpse of the Hawaiian foods that make the Aloha State such a favorite with foodies.

Honolulu: Lunch Wagon Crackdown

Camille's on Wheels

Citation comes with a fine of $500 per person

Honolulu’s New Food Truck: Cooking Fresh for You

Cooking Fresh For You Food

After a nomadic start, Cooking Fresh for You now has regular stops

Your Food Truck Guide to Honolulu

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Here’s John Heckathorn’s quick guide to food trucks running around Honolulu, as well as a handy food truck Twitter list to follow.

Honolulu: New Shrimp Truck in Town – Bluewater Blue Water Shrimp & Seafood, Ward Center

No need to go to the North Shore for your shrimp truck fix. Bluewater is parked across the Ward Theatres.  John Heckathorn

Blue Water Shrimp & Seafood has parked its brightly painted blue truck at Ward Center, across the street from the Ward Theatres.

Honolulu: Street Grindz – Not Just @Food!

Mexican and Korean mash up well together at GoGi’s taco truck.

We visit 10 food trucks and, between bites, reflect on the phenomena of mobile food and Twitter.

Oahu’s Best Wheels-With-Meals Meet Again for Eat the Street Food Truck Rally

Eat the Street 1

The event, dubbed Eat The Street, wound up a wildly successful first-time-for-Honolulu venture, thanks, in part, to social media sites like Twitter and the cadre of food trucks that embraced the idea.