Burke Street Food Truck Festival

Burke Street Food Truck Festival Information Page

Saturday, April 8, 2017

3:00pm-8pm

 

 

VIP Hour hosted by Allman Spry: 2pm-3pm  $20.00

Get access to the Burke Street Food Truck Festival one full hour before it is open to the public. Only 300 tickets will be sold for the VIP hour so you will have plenty of time to order and get your food from several trucks before the festival officially opens. Invite friends, divide and conquer, and have full bellies by 3pm!

VIP tickets will go on sale on Friday, March 17th at 9am.

Ways to Get Involved with the 2017 Festival

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Volunteer Opportunities

Sponsorship Opportunities

Applications now being accepted for Nonprofit and Original Art for Sale tables:

Deadline Friday, February 17th

NonProfit Application 2017               Artist Application 2017

Live Music is being organized through Random Task Management. Please contact them directly if you are interested in performing at the festival. Brian Cole: BCole@randomtaskmgmt.com

 

Please Note: The Application deadline for Food Trucks has passed. All 65 trucks have been selected and notified. We are not accepting any additional food truck applications at this time.

About Burke Street Food Truck Festival

Contact: wsfoodtrucks@gmail.com

Winston-Salem will host the expanded 5th Annual Burke Street Food Truck Festival on Saturday, April 8, from 3:00 p.m.–8:00 p.m. on Burke Street and part of Fourth Street in downtown Winston-Salem. In addition to approximately 65 food trucks over a half-mile stretch from Burke up to the corner of Fourth and Broad, the festival will include art vendors, live music, a children’s area, nonprofit information tables, and other new amenities and attractions. Two stages will feature live music by popular local musicians. New in 2017 will be Hoots Flea joining the festival as well as a DJ to entertain people on Fourth Street. 

The Arts Council of Winston-Salem and Forsyth County is a presenting and philanthropic sponsor is the presenting sponsor this year. All net proceeds from the event will benefit The Arts Council grants and programs that support local artists and arts organizations.

The food trucks will represent a variety of North Carolina cities and cuisines, including some vegetarian and gluten-free options. For the second year in a row, there are VIP benefits: a $20 ticket available in advance online from Eventbrite gives access to the trucks for an hour before the festival begins and a beverage of choice from a designated VIP area.

The Winston-Salem law firm of Allman Spry will be sponsoring the VIP area.  “Our firm is invested in the continued growth and development of Winston-Salem,” said Allman Spry attorney Jodi Hildebran, “and we believe events like this one add to the wonderfully unique character and diversity of our city’s thriving downtown.”

Susan Morris from The Arts Council, said, “We have seen amazing growth in the festival since the two-block, 2013 festival when food trucks were an emerging culinary phenomenon in the Triad. Still we drew about 3,000 people and vendors were almost overwhelmed by the turnout.  Last year, the foot print expanded to half mile, the number of food trucks increased to 65, an art vendor area was added, two stages for live music and tables and chairs and large comfort stations were included to make the experience more comfortable for festival attendees. Approximately 15,000 attendees participated in the 2016 six-hour event.With the increase in footprint and the number of food trucks, The Burke Street Food Truck Festival became the largest food truck festival in the state. Each year we try to add elements to make the experience better fro everyone.”

A Message from the Creators/Organizers:

The Burke Street Food Truck Festival was created in 2013 by three friends who loved food trucks – Reggie Delahanty, Bethany Davoll, and Susan Morris. They have never received any portion of the proceeds and continue to volunteer their services as proud members of our community. Once they realized that the festival needed to grow due to audience demand, they hired an event management group to assist with the logistics of the event. When the festival turned a profit, it the decision was made to donate the net proceeds to The Arts Council of Winston-Salem and Forsyth County, where Susan Morris is an employee. The funds are used to support the mission of The Arts Council of supporting artists, arts organizations and serving the greater community through the arts.


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