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After his Santa Monica set, World ...
After his Santa Monica set, World Fare owner Travis Schmidt and Escovedo had a mutual appreciation society.
"Sounded great," Schmidt
"Music and food go hand in ...
"Music and food go hand in hand in building communities," WorldFare owner Travis Schmidt said after Escovedo performed six songs in Santa Monica.
, a South African native who worked in restaurant supply before putting the keys in the ignition of WorldFare
in May, sees his
entire concept -- installing a sit-down eating area on the top level of the bus -- as a risk.
not selling a food as easily identifiable as a taco, burrito or even banh mi; he's
selling variations on "the bunny," a concept popular among working class South Africans that is essentially hollowed-out loaf of bread stuffed with meat or vegetables.
Escovedo became a fan, too, greeting Schmidt
with a handshake and the declaration "your food is delicious.
Schmidt is negotiating with a performer for a second concert in September.