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I love those kinds of ideas, but you do have to consider government regulations when it comes to selling foods. In some states, cottage laws allow people to sell food prepared at home, but there are many limitations - for example in California where I live, we couldn't sell a meal per se, we are limited to selling:
Approved Food Products List (July 1, 2015) - source: http://www.cdph.ca.gov/programs/pages/fdbcottagefood.aspx

(1) Baked goods, without cream, custard, or meat fillings, such as breads, biscuits, churros, cookies, pastries, and tortillas.

(2) Candy, such as brittle and toffee.

(3) Chocolate-covered nonperishable foods, such as nuts and dried fruits.

(4) Dried fruit.

(5) Dried pasta.

(6) Dry baking mixes.

(7) Fruit pies, fruit empanadas, and fruit tamales.

(8) Granola, cereals, and trail mixes.

(9) Herb blends and dried mole paste.

(10) Honey and sweet sorghum syrup.

(11) Jams, jellies, preserves, and fruit butter that comply with the standard described in Part 150 of Title 21 of the Code of Federal Regulations. * See Below

(12) Nut mixes and nut butters.

(13) Popcorn.

(14) Vinegar and mustard.

(15) Roasted coffee and dried tea.

(16) Waffle cones and pizelles.

(17) Cotton candy.

(18) Candied apples.

(19) Confections such as salted caramel, fudge, marshmallow bars, chocolate covered marshmallow, nuts, and hard candy, or any combination thereof.

(20) Buttercream frosting, buttercream icing, buttercream fondant, and gum paste that do not contain eggs, cream, or cream cheese.

(21) Dried or Dehydrated vegetables.

(22) Dried vegetarian-based soup mixes.

(23) Vegetable and potato chips.

(24) Ground chocolate.

(25) Seasoning salt.
A workaround is to rent a commercial kitchen to prepare the food you intend to sell.
 
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