QA Graphic

Gluten Free Cart at Fenway Park

Fenway Park Entrances

This past weekend we visited Fenway Park and got a good hands-on view of all the gluten free options.

The best place to get gluten free foods is from a cart near Fenway Park Gate D entrance. This is important to know if you have bleachers seats. Gate D is right behind home plate, this is otherwise known as the Home Plate Concourse.

At this location, you will find gluten free hotdogs, cookies, and brownies. Other concession stands around the park will have naturally gluten free foods such as peanuts and popcorn.

There isn't a visible marking for the gluten free hot dog stand. You can find it directly across the HomePlate store. There is a small beer stand right next to it.

Some notes

The gluten free cart only accept cash! Just about every place in the park accepts VISA/MasterCard.

There is a Bank of America ATM inside the park. The ATM will charge you a $3 "convenient fee" if you don't have a Bank of America card. (Make sure to bring plenty of cash) there are 5 Bank of America ATMS inside Fenway Park. ATMs are located at (1) Gate E/3rd Base Concourse; (2) Gate A/Yawkey Way; (3) Gate D/Homeplate; (4) The Big Concourse; (5) Gate C.

The gluten free hot dogs cost $5.25, the same price as regular Fenway Franks.

The Gluten Free brownie cost $5 and the gluten free cookie is $4.75.

At the regular concession stands you can get souvenirs drinks for $8 with free refills throughout the game. Get a couple of refills to get your money worth. Not drinking that much soda? Share the container with someone in your party. They are great cups for water at your desk.

At one of the concession stand, we saw black bean dip by go picnic, which is gluten free. Didn't see how much that cost.

Independent Street Vendors

Be sure to support the street vendors! In particular the peanut cart on Yawkey Way. The cart has been run by the same family since 1912. If your Grandfather visited Fenway chances are he got peanuts from the same cart.



Add Comments




This series of posts will cover some tips and tricks that I have learned about my twelve-year-old daughter's gluten-free lifestyle in the Boston area. Gluten-free eating can be challenging in any big city, but especially in Boston due to the high number of restaurants and availability of options. I've been learning what I can to make sure my daughter can still enjoy eating out, and I want to share what I've learned so that other families in the same situation can benefit.


SundayOpen Topic
Monday Media Monday
WednesdaySnagIt for QA
SaturdayInternet Tools