Food Cart Franchise as low as Php17,000.00

Featured at GMA 7



             Food cart franchise in the Philippines affiliate  of Filtrepreneur Franchise Inc. It is a strong company since  1992 and we help people who are looking for a new way of income producer which is the food cart. This is a multi- awarded food cart franchising company in the Philippines and we are here to help you answer your questions and concerns regarding food products to your actual operation. All your inquiries will be answered in our franchise seminar conducted to assist you and educate you to handle your food cart business you have franchise                          

     A food cart is an accessible snack  that is set up on the street to facilitate the sale and marketing of street food to people from the local pedestrian traffic. Food carts are often found in large cities throughout the world and can be found selling food of just about any variety. Food carts come in two basic styles. One allows the vendor to sit or stand inside and serve food through a window. Another uses all of the room inside the cart for storage and to house the cooking machinery, usually some type of grilling surface. The cart style is determined principally by the type of food served at the cart. 

        Food carts are different from food trucks because they do not travel under their own power. Some food carts are towed by another vehicle, while some alternatively are pushed by a human.


                                       What is Franchising or Franchise

        Franchise is a form of business organization in which a firm which already has a successful product or service (the franchisor) enters into a continuing contractual relationship with other businesses (franchisees) operating under the franchisor’s trade name and usually with the franchisor’s guidance, in exchange for a fee. Some of the most popular franchises in the Philippines include Jollibee, McDonalds, and 7-Eleven.


     To invest in a food cart franchise business, the franchisee must first pay an initial fee for the rights to the business, training, and the equipment required by that particular franchise. Thereafter, the franchisee will generally pay the franchise business owner an ongoing royalty payment, either on a monthly or quarterly basis. This payment is usually calculated as a percentage of the franchise operation’s gross sales.

 After the contract   has been signed, the  franchisee  will open a replica of the franchise business, under the direction of the franchiser. The franchisee will not have as much control over the business as he or she would over their own, but may benefit from investing in an already-established brand.