1. Make sure the truck is clean.
The truck should be free of dirt, dust, and debris. All surfaces should be wiped down and sanitized.
2. Check food labeling.
All food items must be properly labeled with the ingredients and nutrition information.
3. Inspect cooking surfaces and appliances.
The cooking surfaces and appliances should be clean and free of any grease or food particles.
4. Ensure cold storage is adequate.
The cold storage area should be kept at a proper temperature to ensure that food items are kept cold.
5. Verify refrigeration of food items.
Food items must be stored in a refrigerated area to prevent them from spoiling.
6. Test water temperature for dishwashing.
The water temperature for dishwashing should be at least 140 degrees Fahrenheit to properly sanitize dishes.
7. Check hygiene practices of employees.
Employees should be following proper hygiene practices, such as washing their hands regularly and wearing gloves when handling food items.
8. Inspect the exterior of the truck.
The exterior of the truck should be clean and free of any graffiti or stickers.
9. Check emergency exits and fire extinguishers.
The emergency exits and fire extinguishers should be in working order and accessible in case of an emergency.
10. Review overall food safety procedures with staff.
Employees should be familiar with the food safety procedures that are in place in order to prevent any accidents or illnesses from occurring.