"Yesterday, they were 130," he said. "So, we gonna try to make out today between 130 and 140. Depends. Because we working it out on the time. So we try to make 120, 130."
His stove has broken down twice from overuse, and it doesn't have a handle. He also uses his sister's stove upstairs. You can imagine their gas bill.
Munoz is not a missionary or a minister. He's a school bus driver who saw a need, and stepped in to meet it.
Five years ago, he saw food being thrown out and asked if he could give it away instead.
"I was sitting in a school bus waiting for the kids coming on the bus, and I noticed two guys was dumping, like, what I believe was good food," he said. "Talked to them and said if I can have that food and then give it somebody else, because it was good food."
Then he started to cook. He figured he's given away more than 70,000 meals, using half of his $650 weekly salary on supplies.
Every night at 9:30, he's at a subway station in Queens feeding hungry people.
"Some of them told me, they came up to me and says to me, 'Listen, thanks so much, because before I was looking in the garbage. ... So thanks to you I got something to eat today,'" he said.
Munoz has been there every night for five years -- except one -- when his truck was stuck in a snowstorm. He's seen demand rise from only eight people in line to, now, 150 on a daily basis.