You can get it Wednesday during lunch service.
July is Hot Dog Month and July 23 is National Hot Dog Day in America.
Though the hot dog gets a finger-pointing from health foodies, Americans purchase 350 million pounds of hot dogs or about 9 billion hot dogs at retail stores each year, according to the National Hot Dog and Sausage Coun…
Native New Yorker Michael Matranga missed the flavor of what he calls “dirty water dogs” — hot dogs sold by street vendors in New York City — so he made it his career to bring it back.
Joel's Bistro closes, Mutts opens.
If you're not a fan of cooking out, here's a few options.
After another day on the job, Draper hauls away his cart. He got into the business after after witnessing the success of a cart at a home improvement store.
A basketball hoop hangs out back behind the Desert Dogs dining area - convenient for customers who need to work off some calories post-meal.
Sean Draper waves in response to a honk from a passing car he recognizes as he chats with Southwest Desert Dogs customer Emmitt Warner, 82. Draper has built up a loyal group of repeat customers.
Southwest Desert Dogs regulars Lyle Kaapke, left, and Max Crowell chat over dogs and brats at their familiar haunt on East Pima Street.
Toni and Sean Draper are obviously fans of the Arizona Wildcats. When it comes to chatting up customers, Sean usually talks sports and Toni tackles just about any topic.
Husband and wife duo Sean and Toni Draper specialize in variety at Southwest Desert Dogs.
Sean Draper starts off each morning with a hot dog.
Entrepreneur Sean Draper, right, serves up a Sonoran dog to Lyle Kaapke at his Southwest Desert Dogs hot dog cart, in the unlikely location of 5214 E. Pima St. Draper's pre-food-stand occupation involved rental cars, but he decided to ditch the suit for a more casual line of work in a small …
Competitors will compete for $500 in cash and prizes at Tucson Mall location.
We're not regularly on Fourth Avenue at closing time, but we see no reason to kick out the food carts that do business there in the wee hours.
All Dorreen Martinez wants is to keep selling hot dogs along North Fourth Avenue to late-night patrons so she can continue to support her family. But if the Fourth Avenue Merchants Association gets its way, Martinez will be out of job.
Dorreen Martinez waits on a customer outside Maloney's Tavern as a pedestrian steps off the sidewalk to go around her cart. Martinez says she has worked along the avenue for 19 years and supports herself and three children with her late-night earnings.
Eclectic Fourth Avenue has changed over the years, with trees and bike racks now lining the street. This view looks north from Pancho Villa's Grill at Fourth Avenue and Fifth Street.