Sacramento’s best burgers include traditional favorites made with juicy beef and a cheddar skirt, as well as gourmet sensations with buffalo, Portobello mushrooms, garlic aioli, peanut butter, caramelized leek waffles or Sriracha.
A Southern California hot sauce plant that came under fire for its spicy odors is throwing open its doors to the public, offering a whiff of excitement and perhaps a breath of fresh air in its relations with its neighbors.
The maker of the popular Sriracha hot sauce says he has no intention of moving his embattled factory out of Irwindale, California, but he has told two visiting Texas lawmakers he might consider expanding into that state.
A cooling-off period has been called in the fight between the makers of Sriracha hot sauce and the Southern California city that says its air is too spicy to bear.
A Southern California city has declared the factory that produces the popular Sriracha hot sauce a public nuisance.
Declaring a public nuisance will allow city officials to enter the factory and make changes if the odors persist after the 90-day deadline.
Tate says the results of AQMD’s tests will be available next month before April’s council meeting, and called Wednesday night’s meeting premature and unnecessary.
Huy Fong Foods says there is no reason to close the plant now because harvest season for red-hot Jalapeno peppers, the sauce’s key ingredient, has passed.
A southern California town says the smell from a hot sauce factory is a public nuisance.