The Seti Polish Boy starts with the sausage being slow grilled. Then once you place your order it is then quickly deep fried before being added to the bun with hand cut french fries, their homemade bbq sauce and cole slaw. Although not totally traditional Seti’s offers chili and cheese as options to your Polish Boy.
Dim and Dem Sum has a short menu, but it is filled with flavors and quality ingredients one would not expect to find at a food truck, and especially not in blue collar Cleveland.
Wondering where your favorite food trucks are parking in Northeast Ohio? Soon, the new Roaming Hunger website can help you find them.
The lunchtime music-and-food fest is sponsored by the City of Cleveland and takes place on Public Square every from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Tuesday in August and September.
Cleveland’s business and residential communities continue to demonstrate an appetite for food trucks, with the addition this year of three lunchtime events serving as the latest examples of that demand.
We want to keep things local, so we are currently sourcing a brand that is local to Cleveland to provide us with hard packed ice cream
Check out Tweets from Cleveland-area food trucks and get a list of them, along with links to the sites or social media pages.
The success of Walnut Wednesday, which regularly draws 1,500 lunch-hour fans to East 12th and Walnut streets, is spurring three new downtown gatherings, two sponsored by neighborhood development groups and one by the city itself.
The goal is to help make Midtown a relevant place, not just during the day but at night too.
Requiring each itinerant vendor to pay a $100 fee for a one-day, four-hour event would place an undue financial burden on the vendor and limit the city’s ability to attract food vendors for the event,” says a proposed ordinance that would waive the fee.