"The county has their laws, the state has their laws," he said.
Malone said he thinks the seafood and produce specifications help narrow the field of potential vendors along state roads, which, he said, is a safety concern.
"If people could do [sell] anything," Malone said. "Can you imagine how many people would be down at the MARC train station?"
Though they designed their business around selling breakfast and lunch at the MARC station, Stephanie Greco said she and her husband are going to keep their options open for future venues.
"It frees us up a lot to move around and get more exposure really," she said on having to move from the Halethorpe station.
Potential future spots include by the UPS warehouse in Violetville, a business park in Owings Mills and possibly even the Park and Ride lot along South Rolling Road in Catonsville.
They have also been featured at events like the Sept. 8 Catonsville Arts and Crafts Festival.
"I'm worried about winter," Greco said. "I need to make sure that all my [new] spots are lucrative enough to get us through the winter.
"We want to run through the winter though because this is our livelihood," she said. "If I can just keep the events rolling and people calling me, I think we'll be good."
Despite the hardships, Greco said she and her husband are keeping a positive outlook on the future of their business.
"At first, we were really bummed, we were really mad," she said. "We always have the mantra that things always happen for a reason.
"There's got to be some reason why we're just not meant to be over there at that MARC train," she said. "I think everything will work out."