Browsing articles tagged with " Grilled Cheese"
Aug 31, 2013
Kim Rivers

Melt food truck owners plan to open a restaurant in Birmingham’s resurgent …

BIRMINGHAM, Alabama — The owners of the Melt food truck, which hit the streets of Birmingham in February, have found a permanent parking spot to open a restaurant in the city’s resurgent Avondale area.

Melt co-owners Paget Pizitz and Harriet Reis told AL.com/The Birmingham News on Thursday that they hope to open their Melt Restaurant by early next year in the former Stephen’s Garage location at the corner of 41st Street and Fourth Avenue  South.

Along with their executive chef and partner Joey Dickerson, they will continue to operate the Melt food truck, which they have affectionately nicknamed Matilda.

“The food truck is our baby,” Pizitz said. “That’s where we came from. We are not going to retire Matilda.”

When it’s not out on the streets and at special events, the truck will be parked outside the new restaurant.

Ste.jpgThe old Stephen’s Garage will be the home of the new Melt Restaurant at 4105 Fourth Ave. South in Avondale. (Bob Carlton/bcarlton@al.com)

Like the food truck, the Melt Restaurant will serve grilled cheese and other grilled sandwiches, but also will offer salads and more side dishes, as well as beer and wine, Pizitz said.

“It’s going to be the same concept, but with a bigger kitchen, we will have room to expand our menu,” Pizitz said.

Avondale has undergone a renaissance over the past few years, with the openings of the Parkside Café, Avondale Brewing Company, Saw’s Soul Kitchen, Freshfully market and 41st Street Pub Aircraft Sales. A couple of other restaurants are expected to open in the area within the next several months, as well.

In its April issue, Southern Living magazine called it “one of Birmingham’s hippest places to live and visit.”

Melt is thrilled to be moving into the neighborhood, Pizitz said.

“I think it’s a beautiful part of town,” she said. “A lot of people are moving there. It’s not a late-night spot. I think it’s a community.

“The business owners are like a family,” she added. “We haven’t even moved in, and we feel so close to the business owners already.”

It is fate, Pizitz said, that their new restaurant will be located in an old service station.

“What’s so cool about the building is when Harriet and I started this business, the concept for our logo and our design was this old gas-station feel,” she said. “So it’s serendipitous that we are moving into an old gas station.

“We are doing major renovations, but we are keeping the garage feel to it,” she added.

Jeff Dungan of Dungan Nequette is the architect on the project, Pizitz said.

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Aug 25, 2013
Kim Rivers

Restaurants reinvent the food truck

Restaurants are branching out with gourmet food trucks to capture fast-growing trend. Food trucks allow restaurants to experiment with new offerings.

By

Kendra NordinStaff writer /
August 24, 2013

A young customer eats a cupcake bought from a truck in Chicago. Sales from food trucks are expected to quadruple by 2017, to $2.7 billion.

Sitthixay Ditthavong/AP/File



Enlarge

Nothing beats escaping the office for a summer lunch outside. Maybe you were organized enough to pack your lunch. Even better: Your favorite restaurant rolls up to the curb and hands you a paper carton of teriyaki chicken nestled on a bed of steaming rice.

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From grilled cheese to cupcakes to the latest fusion cuisines, a growing number of food trucks are roving city streets as patrons – and now restaurants – discover the ease, ingenuity, and affordability of sidewalk meals.

Street vendors – from quilted aluminum vending trucks at construction sites to ice cream trucks selling to children – have been around for decades. But enterprising restaurateurs have updated that model with splashy logos on delivery trucks retrofitted with kitchens. Through social media sites, patrons can track down their favorite trucks whenever the hankering for a hot fish taco or falafel wrap strikes.

RECOMMENDED: 10 fast foods that have disappeared

With low overhead, quick service, and the flexibility to adapt to trends, food trucks are the fastest-growing dining industry in the United States. Over the past five years, the sector has grown an average 8.4 percent a year, according to industry analyst IBISWorld in Los Angeles. Food truck revenue, which last year reached $650 million, is expected to quadruple to $2.7 billion by 2017, according to Emergent Research, a small-business research and consulting firm based in Lafayette, Calif.

“We like to try different things [on the menu] and have fun, and the food truck allowed this,” says Sienam Lulla of Momos Buns. The bright red and orange truck offered piping-hot fusion Chinese food at a recent Boston food truck competition among nearly 20 Boston and New York City vendors. Ms. Lulla, who also owns two restaurants with her husband, says that once you go corporate, you get locked into doing menus a certain way. With a food truck, “you get instant feedback from customers.”

The modern gourmet food truck movement is often traced to Roy Choi, who launched his Kogi BBQ food trucks selling fusion Korean tacos in Los Angeles in 2008. In his first year, he raked in $2 million selling $2 tacos. The trend quickly traveled up the coast to San Francisco, Seattle, and beyond. By 2010, gourmet food trucks were spotted in most major cities; “The Great Food Truck Race” was a show on the Food Network; the prestigious Zagat guide announced it would begin reviews.


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Aug 18, 2013
Tim Lester

Best street food: Vancouver

Mia Stainsby
Vancouver Sun
Recently, I went for a street food lunch with a couple of colleagues. We were in a good mood and joked with the servers at the food truck window and…pffft! Nothing! The two servers behind the counter didn’t crack a smile. One server just walked away, and the joke (okay, not Jon Stewart calibre) just hung there and fizzled. The food was merely okay so when service is a lemon, it’s a souring experience. That’ll be my first and last visit.
By contrast, I was recently bought lunch at Soho Road Naan Kebab and got a cheery welcome and intelligent banter despite the busy lunch hour (as well as a killer hariali chicken in naan.) At Mom’s Grilled Cheese, the high-octane Cindy Hamilton is always ready for a hearty laugh and a joke. And when I recall visits to Re-up BBQ, Roaming Dragon, Pig on the Street, Tacofino, Vij’s Railway Express, or Le Tigre, it’s not just about lunch. It’s a connection.
A good street food vendor starts with delicious food but now, in the third year of the city’s program, there’s got to be more — unless, like the Soup Nazi’s soup (in Seinfeld) – a dish is so mind-blowingly good, customers will tolerate a bad attitude. But otherwise, like a game of Whack a Mole, whack away the good vibe and up pops a negative experience.
I’ve had street food in Thailand, Vietnam, Laos and Hong Kong and in those countries, hawker food isn’t just a cool way to eat or a novel experience for the vendors. It’s about the food, the price and making a modest living. Service might be indifferent, impatient and hurried, especially if you’re a humming and hawing tourist. For me, it’s adventure. For them, it’s another day, another few dollars.
Last January, my husband and I cycled to the outskirts of Vientiane, Laos and came upon a man making something on a hibachi on the pavement. Kids were running around barefoot. I braked and bought a bag of whatever it was, which was both impressive and disturbing to my husband. And whatever it was turned out to be good. The vendor actually gave me a jaggedy-toothed smile and the kids giggled and pranced, which made my stop even more worthwhile.
The North American street food experience, on the other hand, demands fun, uniqueness, creative ideas, clever carts and trucks. On a recent visit to Seattle, I wanted to get to Maximus Minimus but didn’t have the time. Seeing the truck alone would have been worth the visit. It’s like Airstream Trailer, Porky Pig and Darth Vader got together to make a baby. The pulled pork sandwich is the biggest draw, though.
On the global scale, North America is playing at street food. Statistics (from Topsy.com and thefoodpeople.co.uk) suggest some 2.5 billion people eat street food every day. In Bangkok alone, there are some 20,000 street food vendors. Compare that to Vancouver’s 114 street food permits. About 40 per cent of human energy in Bangkok comes from street food.
If online searches for ‘street food’ are any indication of where the most intense interest lies, Singapore is Number One. It’s followed, in descending order by Australia, United States, Pakistan, Canada, Philippines, the U.K., Ireland, New Zealond and Malaysia. Tacos are the most-searched-for street food.
Sarb Mund, of Soho Road Naan Kebab and treasurer of the Vancouver Street Food Association, feels that in North America street food should be a bit of a show. The Association accepts only the top-notch vendors as they represent the local street food culture at events and at the weekly Street Food Fest.
“We know at the Street Food Fest, waits can be long and the last thing we want is for people to get mediocre food after the wait. It’s not fair for the customer or association. We’re very strict. We want individuality. We’re personalities on the street. It’s like our businesses are extensions of our personality. Engaging is so crucial. We’re very, very privileged. In our location (Georgia and Granville), we’re sometimes the first thing people see when they come to the city and the last thing.

Sarb Mund

Sarb Mund

“We have the unique ability to show off how we make the food. Andy (Fieldstone) of Kaboom Box has a smoker goin’. I have my ‘uncle’ (in the Indian sense of the word) making kebabs on skewers in the tandoors. There are two of them,” he says. “We have zero secrets in our cart. You see everything.”
Another model of a great food truck vendor, Vikram Vij, of Vij’s Railway Express, has similar thoughts. With wife Meeru Dhalwala, they’ve earned a reputation for running one of the best Indian restaurants in North America but he puts just as much passion into his food truck. While the restaurant expresses their own views about food and service, he feels he’s showcasing the small towns and regional foods of India at Vij’s Railway. “My personal goal is to bring awareness of the small, little towns of India. All the recipes are dishes I’ve enjoyed on the streets of India or at someone’s house. It is an expression of the country where I came from, a culture I’m so proud of.”

Vikram Vij, with fans.

Vikram Vij, with fans.

Mund, who is a certified management accountant understands that personality is a big part of street food here. “It’s way up there,” he says. “Often, when it’s owner operated, you can feel the friendly vibe. The regulars are called by name and they love it. For me, it’s the first time I have ever been able to be myself (in a job). People doing it definitely have to love it. I have a massive smile thinking about it as I’m talking to you (on the phone).”
Says Vij: “Eventually, the people who don’t have passion or the ability to stay on the road when it’s cold and pissing outdoors and can’t make sales will be weeded out. The ones with sustainable power not only love to cook but are characters of their own and they’re not just serving food. The business has a theme and is an extension of who they are. “

THE BEST STREET FOOD IN VANCOUVER

Here are food trucks and carts worth a visit. (And revisits.) They’re not brick and mortar operations so they might be missing in action on some days if they’re busy with catering or selling at a summer festival, private event or farmers’ markets. Some, however, have brick and mortar sidekicks, like Tacofino, Re-Up and very shortly, Earnest Ice Cream. Check the Street Food Vancouver App or website for most current info. — Mia Stainsby

AUSSIE PIE GUY One Australian ex-pat’s response to the Aussie pie? Oh, ya-a-a! There are eight kinds. What makes it Aussie? The top crust is puff pastry and the bottom is ashortcrust. At the 600 Hamilton St. streetfood pod. aussiepieguy.com.

Christina Culver of Culver City Salads

Christina Culver of Culver City Salads

CULVER CITY SALADS Street foods can be kryptonite for health geeks. But not here. Salads with a base of quinoa, soba noodles or brown rice. Not rabbit food! At 600 Hamilton St. street food pod. culvercitysalds.com.
EARNEST ICE CREAM Operators are transforming a Japanese fire truck into an ice cream truck. Should be at farmers’ markets dispensing earnestly, honestly good ice cream before summer says adios. Earnesticecream.com.
FEASTRO THE ROLLING BISTRO Strong on fresh, local seafood. The crab and shrimp cake is street food plus. At Thurlow and West Cordova, across from the Olympic Torches and on Howe St. in front of the Vancouver Art Gallery. feastro.ca.
KABOOM BOX Fresh, skillfully cooked fish and chips, po’ boy, venison burger, poutine. At West Georgia and Granville. thekaboombox.com .
LE TIGRE Three words: Kick-ass Rice. (Or is that two words?) If the spicy dish with an egg on top doesn’t do it for you, how about Angry Tiger Balls (Crispy fried rice with bacon, kimchi, garlic and spicy mayo.) Mobile permit and location changes. letigrecuisine.ca.

Kick-ass Rice

Kick-ass Rice

MOM’S GRILLED CHEESE These grilled cheese sandwiches have proved themselves worthy of standing in the rain for. And summer, of course, is a cinch. At Howe St. and Robson. momsgrilledcheesetruck.com.
RE-UP BBQ Slow cooked barbecued pork and beef brisket. Takes its name from the drug dealing culture. (The juicy meats can be addictive.) At Hornby and Georgia. reupbbq.com.
PIG ON THE STREET Southern Piggy, Piggy Blues, The Porker, are answers in food form to the question on the truck: “Achin’ for bacon?” Howe St. at Robson. Pigonthestreet.com
SOHO ROAD NAAN KEBAB Moist, marinated kebabs, seared in a tandoor by ‘uncle’ as well as butter chicken, lamb and chicken hariali. Really good Indian food wrapped in a puffy naan. At West Georgia and Granville. facebook.com/EatSohoRoad
ROAMING DRAGON This dragon does indeed, roam. Korea, Malaysia, China, Japan, Vietnam and Thailand are on its. Their success, alas, had led to many absences from curbsides. They bounce between Burrard at Robson and Thurlow at Burrard. roamingdragon.com.
TACOFINO The fish tacos rock as do in-season specials (spot prawn tacos, wild mushroom quesadillas). Watch out for the chocolate diablo cookies. They bite! Robson and Howe. Tacofino.com
VIJ’S RAILWAY EXPRESS When the vendor runs the best Indian restaurant not only in Vancouver, but some say on this continent, you gotta be grateful. (It was recently nominated for enRoute magazines best new restaurants’ People’s Choice Awards.) Menu changes but the halibut coconut masala and deep-fried yucca with tamarind chutney have staying power. Georgia St. at Burrard. vijsrailwayexpress.com
YOLK’S BREAKFAST Cute in baby blue but this baby dispenses badass breakfasts; double-smoked bacon, free-range eggs, ciabatta, English muffin — mix’n’ match for a sandwich. I like it best when waffles are on specia — a no wafflin’ choice for me! Dunsmuir St. and Beatty. yolks.ca.

RECIPE

This recipe, from Eat St. by James Cunningham, is a dish served by the popular Roaming Dragon food truck. Sambal badjak is a dark, rich form of sambal.

Pickled Red Cabbage:
1/2 red onion, thinly sliced
1 cup (250 mL) thinly sliced red cabbage
1/2 cup (125 mL) packed brown sugar
1/4 cup (60 mL) cider or malt vinegar

Malaysian Peanut Sauce:
1 cup (250 mL) garlic cloves
1 cup (250 mL) chopped galangal
15 kaffir lime leaves
1/2 cup (125 mL) vegetable oil
5 cups (1.25 L) skinless roasted unsalted peanuts, coarsely chopped
2 cups (500 mL) shaved palm sugar
2 cups (500 mL) kecap manis (sweet soy sauce), plus extra for drizzling
1/4 cup (60 mL) sambal badjak

Carrot salad:
3 tbsp (45 mL) rice vinegar
1 tbsp (15 mL) mirin
2 tbsp (30 mL) sugar
2 tbsp (30 mL) sesame oil
1 large carrot, shaved into long ribbons
1/4 cucumber, halved lengthwise and sliced
2 to 3 tbsp (30 to 45 ml) coarsely chopped cilantro
1/2 cup (125 mL) unsalted peanut halves

Burritos:
3 tbsp (45 mL) canola oil
1 lb (450 g) firm tofu, cut in 1/2 x 1-inch (1 cm x 2.5 cm) pieces
3 cups (750 mL) shredded sui choy cabbage
3/4 cup (175 mL) shredded red cabbage
6 large flour tortillas
1/2 lb (225 g) spinach leaves
3/4 cup (175 mL) julienned carrots

Make the pickled red cabbage a day or so ahead. In large non-reactive bowl, combine onion, cabbage, sugar and vinegar; stir to combine. Cover, chill for 24 hours, stirring occasionally. (Keeps up to 3 days, refrigerated.)
For peanut sauce, in blender, combine garlic, galangal, lime leaves, and 1/4 cup (60 mL) of the oil. Process until very finely chopped. Heat remaining 1/4 cup (60 mL) oil in a large, deep skillet over very low heat. Add garlic mix; cook gently, stirring frequently, until garlic is cooked but not colouring. Add peanuts, palm sugar, kecap manis and sambal badjak; stir well. Add enough water to cover peanut mixture. Cook, stirring constantly (peanuts burn easily) until sauce thickens, about 45 minutes. Let cool.
For the carrot salad, in small bowl, combine vinegar, mirin, sugar and sesame oil; whisk until sugar is dissolved. In medium bowl, combine carrot ribbons, cucumber, cilantro, and peanuts. Toss with vinaigrette to taste. Set aside.
For burritos, in large skillet, heat 2 tbsp (30 mL) of the oil over medium-high heat. Fry tofu until golden and crispy on all sides, about 5 minutes per side. Drain on paper towels. Wipe out skillet.
Divide sui choy cabbage and red cabbage among flour tortillas. Top each serving with 3/4 cup (175 mL) peanut sauce. Arrange tofu over sauce; top with pickled red cabbage, spinach, and julienned carrots. Fold in bottom and top, then fold in sides.
Heat remaining 1 tbsp (15 mL) oil in skillet over medium heat. Cook burritos, starting seam side down, until golden brown on both sides. Cut each burrito in half on the diagonal with a serrated knife. Drizzle with kecap manis. Serve with carrot salad.
Makes 6 servings.

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Aug 16, 2013
Kim Rivers

2nd annual Charles River Food Truck Festival set for Sept. 21 at Artesani …

(Food Truck Festivals of New England)

A photo from last year’s festival

The second-annual Charles River Food Truck festival is scheduled to be held at Artesani Herter Park in Allston on Saturday, Sept. 21.

The festival will feature more than 20 food trucks from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., according to the Food Truck Festivals of New England, which hosts the event.

The food will include gourmet grilled cheese, Vietnamese sandwiches, sirloin sliders, pesto pizza and lobster rolls, along with dessert trucks serving homemade ice cream sandwiches, whoopee pies, and cupcakes, organizers said.

Festival entry wristbands entitle attendees to get lower prices on all food at every truck as well as a special “small bite” at each truck.

Wristbands are available for purchase online www.foodtruckfestivalsofne.com for $7. They will be $10 on the day of the festival.

Trucks will also offer non-wristband, or walk-up, prices at $2 to $3 more per item.

A dollar from each wristband purchase will benefit the American Red Cross of Eastern Massachusetts.

For more information, visit www.foodtruckfestivalsofne.com.

E-mail Matt Rocheleau at mjrochele@gmail.com.

For the latest Allston-Brighton updates:
Follow @YourAllstonBri on Twitter, here.
And connect via Facebook by clicking the “Like” button on the top right hand corner of the Allston-Brighton homepage, here.

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Aug 13, 2013
Kim Rivers

August 12 Food Truck Schedule and News for Dallas and Ft. Worth

August 12 Food Truck Schedule and News for Dallas and Ft. Worth

Several food trucks have called it quits over the last couple of weeks.  We’ve seen the brick’n’mortar legal issues in SideDish over the last couple of weeks.  Well, leases extend to food trucks as well.  Yellow Belly has had a legal disagreement with their leasing entity and won’t be rolling the truck any more.  I hate to see this one, as Yellow Belly was easily in my top 5 food trucks.  Empanada Armada has also put the wheels in park, going so far as to delete their Facebook, Twitter, and email accounts.  I have not been able to reach the owner/operators, but my unsubstantiated understanding is that they have had a problem similar to a lockout.

Lucky Ducky Dogs‘ owner, Marshall Hays, already has several other businesses and a new baby on the way, so he’s cutting back.  He’s selling the truck and the brand if there are any Sidedishers who want to a hot dog food truck.

This has been quite a summer for losing food trucks and demonstrates how tough it can be in 107 degree temperatures with temps in the 120 range inside of that meal box.

On the positive side, Kristin Leonard, formerly of Rockstar Bakeshop fame, tells us that “Layla” will roll again in September, having sold the entire operation, brand, truck, and recipes to a new baker, Craig Garza.

In Klyde Warren Park, Ruthie’s Grilled Cheese will start serving up breakfast in August on Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday (as I suggested here in the last paragraph a couple of weeks ago, not that I would want to take credit for breakfast in the park).  On Thursday, August 15, Ruthie’s will be in KWP celebrating their 2nd birthday with several giveaways, including a buy one, get one free from 11-12.

Most of the food trucks have cut back because of the heat.  You won’t see as many night time operations.  Here is your schedule for the week.  Again, always check Facebook and Twitter feeds because of the extreme heat and sudden thunderstorms.  Jump.

DAYTruckLunchDinner
MondayMonday LunchMonday Dinner
MondayCrazy FishKlyde Warren Park 1909 Woodall Rodgers Fwy # 560, Dallas 11a-3p
MondayFour Seasons12:30 to 1:45, Chase, 1111 Northpoint Coppell
MondayGandolfo’s #1Klyde Warren Park, Dallas
MondayLittle Greekarts district 11-2
MondayParrotIcceGladiator Boot Camp (5:00pm to 8:00pm) Addison Circle
MondayPompeii Radiology center 815 Pennsylvania ave Fort Worth 11-2
MondayRelishKlyde Warren Park, Dallas
MondayTBS 1Klyde Warren Park, Dallas
MondayTBS 212222 Merit Drive, Dallas 11-2
MondayWhats Cook-N Chef11-2 Thistle Hill @ 1509 Pennsylvania Ave, FW
MondayWhat’s Da ScoopKlyde Warren Park 11-4
TuesdayTuesday LunchTuesday Dinner
TuesdayCajun TailgatorsTwo Addison Circle 15725 Dallas Pkwy 11:30-2:0018207 Midway @ Frankford 4-9
TuesdayCrazy FishKlyde Warren Park 1909 Woodall Rodgers Fwy # 560, Dallas 11a-3p
TuesdayEat Jo DawgsTrinity Industries, Inc. Dallas – Lunch: 11am – 2pmConnextions call center: 5:30pm – 7:30pm
TuesdayEnticed2403 Flora St – Dallas, 11am – 2pm9807 Walnut Hill Ln. – Dallas, 3 – 8pm
TuesdayFour Seasons12:30 to 1:45, Chase, 1111 Northpoint Coppell
TuesdayGandolfo’s #1Klyde Warren Park, Dallas
TuesdayGandolfo’s #25605 N Macarthur Blvd, Irving 11-2
TuesdayJack’s ChowhoundTeacher Academy -Skyline school -11am-1:30pm 7777 Forney Rd Dallas
TuesdayLittle GreekMarc Group 11-2
TuesdayLucky Ducky DogsSkyline High School 11-2pm
TuesdayNammi #1Private Event, 11am-2pm
TuesdayOinknMoo BBQDallas Arts District
TuesdayParrotIcceFood Truck Extravaganza (4:00pm to 9:00pm) 18207 Midway Road
TuesdayRelishKlyde Warren Park, Dallas
TuesdayRockn’ Rick’sDallas Arts District Winspear Opera House 11-2 PMTBD
TuesdayRuthie’s Grilled CheeseSkyline High School 7777 Forney Rd
TuesdayRuthie’s TooParkside 16301 Quorum
TuesdaySimply DosaDallas Art District Winspear Opera House
TuesdayTBS 1Klyde Warren Park, Dallas
TuesdayTBS 2909 Lake Carolyn Parkway, Irving 11-2The Porch @ Watermark Church 5-10pm
TuesdayThe Pickled Carrot11am-2pm @ Earthwise Produce 728 N. Elm St., Denton, Tx. 76201
TuesdayTutta’s PizzaPrivate Event
TuesdayWhats Cook-N Chef11-2 Thistle Hill @ 1509 Pennsylvania Ave, FW
TuesdayWhat’s Da ScoopKlyde Warren Park 11-4
WednesdayWednesday LunchWednesday Dinner
WednesdayEasy SliderBelo (400 S Record, Dallas) 11a-1:30pThe Food Truck Experience (5757 Greenville, Dallas) 5p-8p
WednesdayLittle Greek14800 Quorum Drive Dallas, TX 75254–11-2Sigels  Greenville and Lovers 5-9
WednesdayPompeii 10100 N Central Expressway Dallas 11-2Sigels 5757 Greenville Ave 6-9
WednesdayRock and Roll TacosDallas Arts District, Flora Leonard St, 11am-1:30pmThe Food Truck Experience, 5757 Greenville Ave, 6pm-9pm
WednesdaySimply DosaThanksgiving square 1627 Pacific AveThe Food Truck Experience, 5757 Greenville Ave, 6pm-9pm
WednesdayBombay Street FoodDallas Art District Winspear Opera House
WednesdayCrazy FishKlyde Warren Park 1909 Woodall Rodgers Fwy # 560, Dallas 11a-3p
WednesdayCup Cakin2403 Flora Ave 12pm – 1:30pmTBA
WednesdayEasy SliderDallas Arts District (2403 Flora, Dallas) 11a-1:30p
WednesdayEat Jo DawgsThanks-giving square, Dallas: 11am – 2pm
WednesdayEnticed9661 Audelia Rd – Dallas, 12 – 3pm3800 Grapevine Mills Pkwy – Grapvevine 5 -8pm
WednesdayFour Seasons12:30 to 1:45, Chase, 1111 Northpoint Coppell
WednesdayGandolfo’s #1Klyde Warren Park, Dallas
WednesdayGandolfo’s #2Stevens Transport 11-23800 Grapevine Mills Parkway, Grapevine 5-9
WednesdayJack’s ChowhoundTeacher Academy -Skyline school -11am-1:30pm 7777 Forney Rd Dallas
WednesdayLab2727 LBJ Freeway Suite 610 Dallas, tx 75234 11-2
WednesdayMr. SnowieAmerican Airlines Center 2500 Victory Ave Dallas 11a-2p
WednesdayNammi #1Dallas Arts District 2403 Flora Street 11am-2pm
WednesdayOinknMoo BBQCrestview Tower-105 Decker Ct, Irving
WednesdayParrotIcceOffice Appreciation Party (10:30am – 1:30pm) 7701 Las Colinas Ridge
WednesdayRelishKlyde Warren Park, Dallas
WednesdayRockn’ Rick’sAAFES National HQ 3911 South Walton Walker Dallas TX -11-2PMTBD
WednesdayRuthie’s Grilled CheeseDallas Arts District
WednesdayRuthie’s TooSkyline High School 7777 Forney Rd
WednesdayTBS 1Klyde Warren Park, Dallas
WednesdayTBS 212222 Merit Drive, Dallas 11-2
WednesdayThe Pickled Carrot11am-2pm @ Earthwise Produce 728 N. Elm St., Denton, Tx. 76201
WednesdayTutta’s PizzaPrivate Event
WednesdayWhats Cook-N Chef5-8 Keller CVS @ 101 N. Rufe Snow Dr, Keller
WednesdayWhat’s Da ScoopKlyde Warren Park 11-4
ThursdayThursday LunchThursday Dinner
ThursdayCajun Tailgators12222 Merit Dr. 11-2
ThursdayCoolHausKlyde Warren Park 11am-4pm
ThursdayCrazy FishKlyde Warren Park 1909 Woodall Rodgers Fwy # 560, Dallas All Day till 10pmKlyde Warren Park 1909 Woodall Rodgers Fwy # 560, Dallas All Day till 10pm
ThursdayCup CakinThanksgiving Square 12pm – 130pmPrivate Event
ThursdayEasy SliderStevens Transport (9757 Military Pkwy, Dallas) 11a-2pWalgreen’s (5742 Mockingbird, Dallas) 5p-8p
ThursdayEasy SliderSkyline High School (7777 Forney Rd, Dallas) 11:30a-1:30p
ThursdayEat Jo DawgsThe Dallas Arts District – 2200 Ross Ave #4600E, Dallas, TX 75201: 11am – 2pm
ThursdayEnticedprivate event5742 E. Mockingbird Ln. – Dallas, 4 – 8pm
ThursdayFour Seasons12:30 to 1:45, Chase, 1111 Northpoint Coppell
ThursdayGandolfo’s #1Klyde Warren Park, DallasKlyde Warren Park, Dallas
ThursdayGandolfo’s #27701 Las Colinas Ridge, Irving 11-2
ThursdayJack’s ChowhoundTrinity Industries 2525 N Stemmons Fwy – 11am-1:130
ThursdayLabthanksgiving square 1627 pacific ave 11-2
ThursdayLittle Greekarts district 11-2
ThursdayLucky Ducky DogsSkyline High School 11-2pm
ThursdayMr. SnowieMultiview Inc. 7701 Las Colinas Ridge, in the southwest quadrant of 635 and MacArthur in Irving/Las Colinas 11a-2p
ThursdayNammi #1Dallas Klyde Warren Park 11am-2pm
ThursdayOinknMoo BBQBoxer Properties-9550 Forest Ln, DallasGexa Ampitheater
ThursdayParrotIcceDallas Arts District — 2403 Flora Street (11:00am – 2:00pm)
ThursdayPompeii Dallas Arts District 2300 Flora 11-2Fly by food park 2500 mockingbird lane 5-9
ThursdayRelishKlyde Warren Park, DallasKlyde Warren Park, Dallas
ThursdayRock and Roll TacosThe Lunch Box, 1300 Mockingbird Lane, 11am-1:30pm
ThursdayRockn’ Rick’sPrivate Event 11-2PM Las ColinasTBD
ThursdayRuthie’s Grilled CheeseKlyde Warren Park: Ruthie’s 2nd Bday PartyKlyde Warren Park
ThursdayRuthie’s TooSkyline High School 7777 Forney Rd
ThursdayTBS 1Klyde Warren Park, DallasKlyde Warren Park, Dallas
ThursdayTBS 215725 Dallas Parkway, Addison 11-2
ThursdayThe Pickled Carrot11am-2pm @ Earthwise Produce 728 N. Elm St., Denton, Tx. 76201
ThursdayTutta’s PizzaPrivate Event
ThursdayWhats Cook-N Chef11-2 Fort Worth Food Park @ 2509 Weisenberger, FW5-9 Fort Worth Food Park @ 2509 Weisenberger, FW
ThursdayWhat’s Da Scoop12222 Merit Drive, Dallas 1-3Klyde Warren Park 4-10
FridayFriday LunchFriday Dinner
FridayCajun TailgatorsTBD17811 Vail- Gardens @ Vail Apts 5-8
FridayCoolHausKlyde Warren Park 11am-4pm
FridayCrazy FishKlyde Warren Park 1909 Woodall Rodgers Fwy # 560, Dallas 11a-3p
FridayCup CakinMac Arthur Center (Irving) 12pm – 1250pm, Las Colinas Business Center 1:00pm – 1:50pmTBA
FridayEasy SliderPrivate EventNinja-Pa-Luau at House of Blues (2200 N Lamar, Dallas) 6p-11p
FridayEasy SliderDallas Arts District (2403 Flora, Dallas) 11a-1:30p
FridayEat Jo DawgsClearforks Food Park: 11am – 2pmPrivate events4pm – 6pm
FridayEnticed2403 Flora St – Dallas, 11am – 2pmtbd
FridayFour Seasons12:30 to 1:45, Chase, 1111 Northpoint Coppell
FridayGandolfo’s #1Klyde Warren Park, Dallas
FridayGandolfo’s #216775 Dallas Parkway, Addison 11-2
FridayJack’s ChowhoundArts Districts – corner of Leonard and Flora St From 11:00 – 1:00
FridayLittle GreekMultiview. 7701 Las Colinas Ridge–11-2
FridayLucky Ducky DogsTBD
FridayMr. SnowiePrivate Event
FridayNammi #1Dallas Klyde Warren Park 11am-4pm
FridayOinknMoo BBQGexa Ampitheater
FridayParrotIcceDallas Arts District — 2403 Flora Street (11:00am – 2:00pm)Office Appreciation Party (2:00pm – 4:00pm) 7701 Las Colinas Ridge
FridayPompeii Clear Fork Food Park 1541 Merrimac Circle FW 11-10Clear Fork Food Park 1541 Merrimac Circle FW 11-10
FridayRelishKlyde Warren Park, Dallas
FridayRock and Roll TacosDallas Arts District, Flora Leonard St, 11am-1:30pm
FridayRockn’ Rick’sDallas Arts District Winspear Opera House 11-2 PMFly-By Food Park Mockingbird Maple Dallas 5-10PM
FridayRuthie’s Grilled CheeseKlyde Warren Parkprivate
FridayRuthie’s TooCRWinery Frisco 15222 King Rd
FridaySimply DosaThistle Hill 1509 Pennsylvania Ave, Fort Worth, TX ?Coyote Drive In Ft Worth 223 NE 4th St, Fort Worth, TX ?
FridayTBS 1Klyde Warren Park, Dallas
FridayTBS 2Arts District @ 2403 Flora St, 11-2
FridayThe Pickled Carrot11am-2pm @ Earthwise Produce 728 N. Elm St., Denton, Tx. 76201
SaturdaySaturday LunchSaturday Dinner
SaturdayCoolHausKlyde Warren Park 11am-4pmKlyde Warren Park 11am-4pm
SaturdayCrazy FishKlyde Warren Park 1909 Woodall Rodgers Fwy # 560, Dallas All Day till 8pmKlyde Warren Park 1909 Woodall Rodgers Fwy # 560, Dallas All Day till 8pm
SaturdayCup CakinPrivate EventTBA
SaturdayEasy SliderSt. Monica School BTS Picnic (4140 Walnut Hill, Dallas) 6:30p-8pPrivate Event
SaturdayEasy SliderPrivate EventBlondes v. Brunettes After Party at Life in Deep Ellum (2803 Taylor St, Dallas) 9:30p-12:30
SaturdayEat Jo DawgsSt. Monica Catholic School Picnic: 6 – 8pm
SaturdayEnticedDallas Zoo 12 – 5pm4140 Walnut Hill Ln. – Dallas, 6:30 -8:30pm
SaturdayGandolfo’s #1Klyde Warren Park, DallasKlyde Warren Park, Dallas
SaturdayGandolfo’s #2Private Event
SaturdayJack’s ChowhoundTBD
SaturdayLabdesoto market 719 n hampton rd desoto, tx 75115Fly-By-Food Park 2500 mickingbird dallas, tx 5-10pm
SaturdayLittle GreekWhite Rock Market 8-1
SaturdayLucky Ducky DogsLakewood Brewery 12pm-3pm
SaturdayMr. SnowieTBA
SaturdayNammi #1Dallas Klyde Warren Park 11am-8pm
SaturdayOinknMoo BBQGexa Ampitheater
SaturdayParrotIccePowder Puff Post Game Party (9:00pm to 2;00am) Deep Ellum
SaturdayPompeii TbdTbd
SaturdayRelishKlyde Warren Park, DallasKlyde Warren Park, Dallas
SaturdayRock and Roll TacosSt. Monica’s Catholic School, 4141 Walnut Hill, 6:30pm-8pm
SaturdayRockn’ Rick’sPawsaloosa Garland 8-1PMTBD
SaturdayRuthie’s Grilled CheeseKlyde Warren ParkSt Monica Back to School Party
SaturdayRuthie’s TooTeach for America-private eventprivate event
SaturdayTBS 1Klyde Warren Park, DallasKlyde Warren Park, Dallas
SaturdayThe Pickled Carrot9am-1pm Denton Community Market @ Mulberry and Carroll
SaturdayTutta’s PizzaFirewheel Brewery – 2806 Lawing Ln, Rowlett 11-3pm
SaturdayWhats Cook-N Chef11-10 Fort Worth Food Park @ 2509 Weisenberger, FW11-10 Fort Worth Food Park @ 2509 Weisenberger, FW
SaturdayWhat’s Da ScoopPrivate Event
SundaySunday LunchSunday Dinner
SundayCoolHausKlyde Warren Park 11am-4pmKlyde Warren Park 11am-4pm
SundayCrazy FishKlyde Warren Park 1909 Woodall Rodgers Fwy # 560, Dallas All Day till 8pmKlyde Warren Park 1909 Woodall Rodgers Fwy # 560, Dallas All Day till 8pm
SundayEasy SliderFort Worth Food Park (2509 Weisenberger, FW) 11a-8pFort Worth Food Park (2509 Weisenberger, FW) 11a-8p
SundayEat Jo DawgsClearforks Food Park: 11am – 2pmClearforks Food Park: 5pm – 9pm
SundayEnticed5742 E. Mockingbird Ln. – Dallas, 12 – 6pmprivate event
SundayGandolfo’s #1Klyde Warren Park, DallasKlyde Warren Park, Dallas
SundayGandolfo’s #2HP Pool 3801 Lexington Ave, Highland Park 5-7
SundayMr. SnowieDallas Zoo 650 S R L Thornton Fwy Dallas 75203 11a-5p
SundayNammi #1Dallas Klyde Warren Park 11am-8pm
SundayOinknMoo BBQGexa Ampitheater
SundayRelishKlyde Warren Park, DallasKlyde Warren Park, Dallas
SundayRockn’ Rick’sTBD
SundayRuthie’s Grilled CheeseHP Pool
SundayRuthie’s TooKlyde Warren Park
SundayTBS 1Klyde Warren Park, DallasKlyde Warren Park, Dallas
SundayTBS 2Private Party 1-4
SundayWhat’s Da ScoopPrivate Event

 

Recommended Reading

Aug 11, 2013
Kim Rivers

Union Centre food truck rally to benefit Boys and Girls Club

The aromas of grilled cheese, Korean barbecue, fresh baked cupcakes and chili will attract hundreds here later this month when the township hosts its first food truck rally.

The Union Centre Food Truck Rally, planned for Aug. 30, will bring 15 food trucks to the township’s community square. Alcoholic beverage sales from the event, which is being organized by the Union Centre Boulevard Merchant’s Association, will benefit the launch of the Boys and Girls Club of West Chester/Liberty Twp.

The Community Foundation of West Chester/Liberty Twp. plans to launch a Boys and Girls Club thanks to a $750,000 grant from the Ohio Attorney General’s office. Community Foundation officials hope to raise enough money, eventually, to build a club complex.

Food trucks have become a popular type of eatery nationwide, said Shellie Leder, the secretary for the merchant’s association. She said the township has a strong business community to support the food truck rally event.

“We’re hoping a lot of businesses in the area bring their offices done for lunch and then come down after work (for the event),” Leder said. “West Chester, it’s a thriving city here. We do have food trucks in West Chester on a regular basis.”

Emily Frank, who operates a food truck called C’est Cheese that serves up gourmet grilled cheese in Cincinnati and greater Cincinnati neighborhoods, is one of the business owners that frequents West Chester Twp. to peddle her food. She will sell several different kinds of grilled cheese at the Union Centre Food Truck Rally.

“I’m primarily in the suburbs,” Frank said. “It’s a big misconception that food trucks are only in downtown (Cincinnati). Food trucks are not a fad, they’re here to stay.”

A variety of food will be served up at the food truck rally. Some of the trucks will serve serve desserts, such as cupcakes or shaved ice, while other will focus on main courses, including pizza, burgers and waffle sandwiches. Variety is part of the appeal of a food truck rally, Leder said.

“I have five in my family and we can’t agree on what to eat. (Food trucks) solve that problem,” she said.

The rally, which runs from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Aug. 30, will feature live music throughout the day. Alcoholic beverages will be available for sale and the proceeds from those sales will benefit Boys and Girls Club of West Chester and Liberty Twp.

Recommended Reading

Aug 10, 2013
Kim Rivers

Where’s The Roaming Fork Food Truck Headed This Weekend?

Since it hit the road on the East End in June, the Roaming Fork Food Truck has quickly become a staple for winery buffs and beach-goers looking for some delectable eats.

This weekend, The Roaming Fork Food Truck is headed to Palmer Vineyards on Saturday, from noon on.

Stephanie Pincar, of the North Fork’s Grace and Grit Catering, and her fiance Joseph Coleman also parked the new food truck at Palmer Vineyards after receiving all the final and necessary approvals in June.

“Out here, unless you have a limo driver pick it up, or call ahead, there’s nothing of substance to eat at the wineries,” Pincar said. “We’re looking to take amazing local produce and fish at a low price point and bring it to people so they don’t have to go out and wait in line or go to a sit-down restaurant.”

On the menu at the Roaming Fork Food Truck are local fish tacos with radish and jalapeno sauce, oyster po’boys with buffalo sauce, a vegetarian spring roll with red wine vinegar and cayenne pepper, and “a play on French onion soup,” a grilled cheese with Gruyere and asiago cheese, carmelized onions and crispy French bread. “It’s oozy and delicious,” Pincar said.

Have you hit the Roaming Fork Food Truck yet for a taste of their menu? Where do you hope the truck heads next?

Recommended Reading

Aug 9, 2013
Kim Rivers

Union Centre food truck rally to benefit Boys and Girls Club

The aromas of grilled cheese, Korean barbecue, fresh baked cupcakes and chili will attract hundreds here later this month when the township hosts its first food truck rally.

The Union Centre Food Truck Rally, planned for Aug. 30, will bring 15 food trucks to the township’s community square. Alcoholic beverage sales from the event, which is being organized by the Union Centre Boulevard Merchant’s Association, will benefit the launch of the Boys and Girls Club of West Chester/Liberty Twp.

The Community Foundation of West Chester/Liberty Twp. plans to launch a Boys and Girls Club thanks to a $750,000 grant from the Ohio Attorney General’s office. Community Foundation officials hope to raise enough money, eventually, to build a club complex.

Food trucks have become a popular type of eatery nationwide, said Shellie Leder, the secretary for the merchant’s association. She said the township has a strong business community to support the food truck rally event.

“We’re hoping a lot of businesses in the area bring their offices done for lunch and then come down after work (for the event),” Leder said. “West Chester, it’s a thriving city here. We do have food trucks in West Chester on a regular basis.”

Emily Frank, who operates a food truck called C’est Cheese that serves up gourmet grilled cheese in Cincinnati and greater Cincinnati neighborhoods, is one of the business owners that frequents West Chester Twp. to peddle her food. She will sell several different kinds of grilled cheese at the Union Centre Food Truck Rally.

“I’m primarily in the suburbs,” Frank said. “It’s a big misconception that food trucks are only in downtown (Cincinnati). Food trucks are not a fad, they’re here to stay.”

A variety of food will be served up at the food truck rally. Some of the trucks will serve serve desserts, such as cupcakes or shaved ice, while other will focus on main courses, including pizza, burgers and waffle sandwiches. Variety is part of the appeal of a food truck rally, Leder said.

“I have five in my family and we can’t agree on what to eat. (Food trucks) solve that problem,” she said.

The rally, which runs from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Aug. 30, will feature live music throughout the day. Alcoholic beverages will be available for sale and the proceeds from those sales will benefit Boys and Girls Club of West Chester and Liberty Twp.

Recommended Reading

Aug 9, 2013
Kim Rivers

Pizza People Food Truck Opening Permanent Location

PizzaPeoplePizza1.jpgLaura HahnefeldAnother Phoenix food truck has found a brick-and-mortar home.

On the heels of Sit…Stay from Short Leash Hot Dogs and Mamma Toledo’s Pies, which opened a shared brick-and-mortar space at 110 East Roosevelt Street on Roosevelt Row in July, Pizza People, the mobile kitchen of artisan pies, has announced its getting a permanent location as well: at 1326 North Central Avenue, in the former home of Cheuvront Restaurant Wine Bar.

“The restaurant will make the workload on the truck easier,” says MaryBeth Scanlon, who co-owns Pizza People with her husband, Tim. “Plus, now we can serve beer — because what goes better with pizza than beer?”

See also:
- New Food Truck Event Features Booze-Infused Eats and Cocktail Competition
- New Phoenix Food Truck Features Grilled Cheese, Loaded Spuds, Two Fat Guys

MaryBethTimScalon.jpgLauren SariaMaryBeth and Tim ScanlonScanlon says she and Tim have been looking for a brick-and-mortar home in Central Phoenix for Pizza People for well over a year.

“It’s the city that’s held us up and it’s where we live,” she tells me.

Currently, the two are in the process of remodeling the place, which Scanlon says will have more of a casual feel than former State Senator Ken Cheuvront’s wine lounge, which closed in May. She goes on to tell me the new space, called Pizza People Pub, seats around 200, will feature a lounge area, community tables, custom booths, a separate dining area, and TVs airing sports.

For eats, Scanlon says Pizza People fans can expect all the food truck’s artisan, scratch-made pies on the permanent location’s menu in addition to new items like burgers, salads, signature sandwiches, shared plates, and specials. Adult libations, although not yet finalized, will include craft brews (“There will be Guinness for sure,” Scanlon notes), eight to 10 taps, a small wine selection, and a basic back bar.

The Scanlon’s are planning for a Pizza People Pub opening date of Monday, September 23, with hours of 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. daily. The Pizza People food truck, which currently is taking a break, will be up and operating again in the fall, with MaryBeth and Tim splitting the duties between the four wheels and the four walls.

“It won’t be perfect from day one; things will need to change and grow,” Scanlon tells me. “But we don’t care. It’s all about the food and the people.”

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Location Info

Venue

Map

Pizza People

, Phoenix, AZ

Category: Restaurant

Recommended Reading

Aug 8, 2013
Kim Rivers

The Great Food Truck Derby 2013

The hardest part about the new boom on the food truck scene can be selecting which truck’s fare to sample.

Popular in many major cities, comfort and ethnic food sold at reasonable prices without the hassle of the full dining out experience, is what has made the food truck business thrive. And now for the second year in a row, East End foodies will have the opportunity to sample meals from more than 20 local and Manhattan food trucks at “The Great Food Truck Derby 2013.”

On August 9, from 4 to 7:30 p.m., the mobile eats will be available for the picking at the Hayground School in Bridgehampton. Tickets are $60 and allow a plate of food from each truck. For $75, participants will also receive a subscription to Edible East End magazine, which is presenting the event. A portion of the proceeds will benefit Jeff’s Kitchen, the kids cooking school at Hayground.

Despite a torrential downpour on the day of last year’s event, and a few logistical challenges, it was a huge success, according to Edible East End Editor Brian Halweil, who is also the Edible Brooklyn and Edible Manhattan publisher. This year, he expects to see more of the same.

“We have a robust group and we are pretty excited about it this year,” he said. “The event is where the magazine comes to life and you get to touch the people we write about.”

Among the notable food truck participants this year will be Montaco, Hamptons Foodie, Morris Grilled Cheese, Sweet’tauk and Rickshaw Dumplings. Southampton Publick House and Brooklyn Brewery will be serving beer, and Wölffer Estate Vineyard will be serving wine.

Hamptons Foodie owner Laurie Trujillo-Mamay ran the first mobile kitchen on the East End. She has been in business for nine years, and this is her second year participating in The Great Food Truck Derby.

“It’s going to be ridiculously crazy. Last year it torrentially downpoured and there were 700 people who came anyway,” Ms. Trujillo-Mamay said. “They stopped selling tickets at the door at 600 and turned away a hundred more.”

In her nine years of selling food out of her truck at Sagg Main Beach in Sagaponack, Ms. Trujillo-Mamay has watched the Hamptons’ food truck scene grow tremendously.

“Oh my god it’s getting totally out of control and crazy, it’s phenomenal. It was definitely not what it is now, especially Montauk. That place is out of control,” Ms. Trujillo-Mamay said.

The giant pink Montaco truck, owned by Mars Ostarello, is one of the Montauk vendors that will be participating for its second year.

“We are going to have a big event this year and it’s going to be great,” Ms. Ostarello said. “I think that we were already shocked at the outcome of the first one in terms of attendance and this year I think it will be a bigger crowd and more families.”

Four summers ago Ms. Ostarello was sitting on the beach in Montauk. It was after 5 p.m., still beautiful, but all of the beach-side restaurants were closed.

“Why isn’t there somewhere that I can eat something healthy and delicious and fresh?” she said she asked herself.

She began researching how to open a food truck. With help from friends in the restaurant industry, such as Nicholas Cox and Serge Becker of La Esquina in Manhattan, she was able to lay out the truck and start serving the healthy tacos she had been searching for.

“There’s always obstacles but you can definitely tackle them with persistence, asking the right questions and doing your due diligence,” Ms. Ostarello said. “People are happier to help you than you would think.”

For many first time restaurateurs, food trucks are the way to go because they require less overhead, less risk upon initial investment and they are very popular right now. The permitting process is different for each town, and although it can pose a challenge it is not impossible to get the right paperwork and approvals.

Aside from the low start-up costs, the additional benefit of owning a food truck in a seasonal community, according to Ms. Trujillo-Mamay, is the flexibility it offers.

“I have paddleboards here. We don’t sit in the trailer 24-7, we jump in the water when it’s hot, lay in the sun when it’s slow and go on the paddleboards in the bay,” Ms. Trujillo-Mamay said.

The point of The Great Food Truck Derby, she said, is similar. Just have fun and enjoy some good food.

“It’s just going to be awesome … it’s a great event and it’s going to get better and better,” Ms. Trujillo-Mamay said.

The Great Food Truck Derby will be held on Friday, August 9, from 4 to 7:30 p.m. at Hayground School in Bridgehampton. Tickets are $60, or $75 for admittance and a subscription to Edible East End. For more information visit edibleeastend.com.

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