Food Truck Revolutionizes How Local Man Gets Food Poisoning


DULUTH, Minn. — Despite having just opened last week, the Bandit Burrito food truck has already completely changed how local man Eric Hunter gets food poisoning.

“I’ve always enjoyed Mexican but some days I can’t wait around for a table to open up so this really is the best of both worlds,” said Hunter, referring to the unlicensed truck currently in violation of seven health codes. “Plus it doesn’t hurt knowing I’m supporting a local business.”

Much like the technology sector, the dining industry is currently experiencing an explosion of development. In addition to mobile restaurants, pop-up shops and home delivery meal programs now offer people a variety of options when choosing where to get food related ailments.

“The future of food is here and I’m excited to be a part of it,” said Bandit Burrito owner, chef, and driver David Harper as he sold a dangerously undercooked chicken burrito to one of his patrons. “My truck may be small but that doesn’t mean it can’t make a big difference.”

When asked about the potential health risks associated with consuming food from the non-FDA approved street vendor Hunter remained positive.

“I mean, they’ve got an app that lets you place your order ahead of time! Certification from the local health and food safety department can’t really compete with that level of customer service.” Hunter stated moments before being rushed to the hospital for crippling stomach pain.

Josh Ballew is not responsible for illness caused by consuming raw or undercooked online content.

Image by calgaryreviews, joi.