Editor’s Note: Today we’re excited to present a post from Dawn Mentzer. Dawn is a contributing writer for Straight North, a leading Chicago SEO company that provides a full suite of Internet marketing services. As a solopreneur and freelance writer, she specializes in marketing content — and collaborates with clients nationally and globally. Customers have an online smorgasbord of
Over the years, FoodTruckr has been a one-stop shop for all things relating to the food truck industry. With that in mind, we have unleashed some informative articles over the years that have done mobile kitchen owners wonders (and that’s still a trend that’s going strong today!). In hopes of giving food truck owners as
When you are just breaking into the food truck industry, the amount of worries are endless. For example, you have to be an expert when it comes to inventory, customer service, sales, social media, etc. One thing that might be forgotten altogether is starting up a food truck website. Just because you are a small
In an all-new guest post, Brian Casel of RestaurantEngine.com shares 3 strategies FoodTruckrs can use to leverage their websites and reach new customers.
Your truck may always be on the move, but your website is its permanent home. In order to really make your food truck business boom, there are some essential elements your website must feature. In a special guest post, Brian Casel of RestaurantEngine.com explains the top five elements of a successful food truck website.
Food trucks live and often rely on social media, but what about a food truck’s website? How important is a website for your truck, and what are the best practices for running a useful site that actually helps your business? In this episode of FoodTruckr School, I’m happy to welcome Brian Casel from RestaurantEngine.com, a
A vehicle, a menu, and a place to park—these are the essentials your food truck needs before you can open for business. Once you’re ready to expand, you might branch out by sharing your location through social media and participating in community events. But when should you add a website to the mix?