See the List of 45 Food Trucks for Eat the Street

eat the street

Eat the Street, Franklin’s food truck-themed fundraiser, returns for its sixth run on May 5. Since 2012, area food trucks have gathered to serve hundreds of enthusiastic diners, and to support the 21st District Recovery Court.

The annual event takes place Friday, May 5 from 5 – 10 p.m. at Franklin Bicentennial Park, located at Hillsboro Rd. and 3rd Ave. North. In addition to 45 food vendors lining the streets, there will be entertainment provided by local student bands, followed by the main attraction – True Aim – a local band led by Franklin attorney Alison Prestwood. Attendees are encouraged to bring folding chairs or blankets for picnic style dining and to find a spot near the stage.

Eat the Street’s 45 food trucks 

Bajo Sexto Tacos
New Hickory
New Hickory

Banh Mi & Roll Factory
BajoSexto Tacos
Balkan Xpress
Blue Monkey Shaved Ice
Bradley’s Creamery
Bruster’s Real Ice Cream
Busan Bop
City Kitchen
Cousins Maine Lobster
Dan’s Gourmet Mac&Cheese
Don Miguel Juicery
Dough Box Pizza
Ellie’s Old Fashioned Doughnuts
Freebirds Street Kitchen
Grilled Cheeserie
Hoss Loaded Burgers
Itty Bitty Donuts
Jays Chicago
Jeni’s Splendid Ice Creams
King Tut’s
Kona Ice
Lil Choo Choo BBQ
Little Cancun on the Go
Maggie Moo’s Ice Cream
Mojo Cookie Dough
Music City Brisket
New Hickory
Pig N Pit
Puckett’s Trolley
Retro Sno
Rita’s Ice Truck
Smokin’ Buttz
SmoQue Signals BBQ
Steaming Goat
The Brothers Burger
The Mobile Chef
The Rolling Feast
Two Thompsons
Yayo’s OMG

As always, admission is free, though donations are appreciated and will be accepted at welcome tables located at 3rd Ave. North at Hillsboro Rd. and at 3rd Ave. North at Margin.

The money raised through sponsorships and vendor fees enable the nonprofit to continue to provide program participants with the services, treatment, and supervision they need to successfully manage their recovery. Since its first graduating class in 2004, more than 154 participants have graduated from the two-year program, demonstrating their commitment to be free from addiction and live healthful lifestyles.

“While the 21st Recovery Court operates within the state judicial system, recovery courts in Tennessee are not supported by state judicial budgets,” said Beeler. “A portion of statutory court costs earmarked for drug courts, and drug and alcohol treatment – which are paid by criminal offenders – provide partial funding, though donations and grants are heavily relied upon.”

For more information follow Eat the Street on Facebook .

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