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The Presidio Will Host A Food Truck Pop-Up On Weekends Through October

Jamie Ferrell Jamie Ferrell

The Presidio Will Host A Food Truck Pop-Up On Weekends Through October

Off the Grid food trucks will make an appearance on the Main Parade Lawn!

Who’s hungry? San Francisco’s food truck scene is pretty respectable, with plenty of food truck parks dotted around the city. This October, the Presidio will now welcome food trucks on the Main Parade Lawn in addition to the usual restaurants and cafes. The temporary pop-up will take place on weekends from 11am-3pm until October 31!

Below is the planned food truck schedule, although more will be added. See updates here.

Saturday 9/25:

  • Al Pastor Papi (Mexican)
  • Dominic’s Food Truck (American)
  • Momolicious (Nepalese)

Sunday 9/26:

  • Curry Up Now (Indian)
  • Mozzeria (Pizza)
  • Señor Sisig (Filipino)

Saturday 10/2:

  • Dominic’s Food Truck (American)
  • El Fuego (Mexican)
  • Viva Vegan Burger (Vegan)

Sunday 10/3: 

  • Curry Up Now (Indian)
  • Kabob Trolley (Middle Eastern)

Saturday 10/9: TBD

Sunday 10/10:

  • Bacon Bacon (Fried Chicken)
  • El Fuego (Mexican)
  • Señor Sisig (Filipino)

Weekends of 10/16-17, 10/23-24, 10/30-31: TBD

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You can see more food truck schedules at other locations around San Francisco by checking out Off the Grid, which schedules and curates food markets all around the Bay Area!

Another awesome place to eat at the Presidio is the newly-opened Roundhouse Cafe, which is now managed by Equator Coffees. It has absolutely incredible Golden Gate Bridge views! See more food spots here.

About the Presidio

The Presidio is one of San Francisco’s famous parks, located on a former military post. The city of San Francisco began from this point in 1776 when Spain established a military fort there. Prior to their colonization, Native American tribes including the Ohlone, Chochenyo, Karkin, Ramaytush, Yokuts, and Muwekma tribes inhabited the Bay Area for thousands of years.

Mexico won its independence from Spain in 1821, taking control of the post and establishing the Yerba Buena pueblo, which later became San Francisco. It was in 1846 that the Presidio became a U.S. Army post, serving generations of soldiers until 1994, when it became a national park site complete with museums, public art, grassy fields, and much more.

Not sure where to start? See our list of 9 hidden treasures at San Francisco’s Presidio.

 

Featured image: @presidiosf via Instagram

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