Ryan, interesting question.
If you're suggesting, a way to bridge the gap between people who are hungry and those that, presumably in their homes, are able to provide food, I think there's definitely a market for that.
unlike grabbing a ride or looking for accommodations for a weekend, the idea of going to someone's home for a meal seems to encompass much more than the utility of filling a hungry stomach.
Who will be dining with me?
What are the host's/cook's expectations regarding conversation? guests? attire? manners? price?
What if I don't like the food?
With a ride or accommodations, the experience tends to be "safer" in that it can be (but doesn't have to be) much more transactional, and require less emotional investment or risk.
But dining in someone's home with food that they prepared is a little more tricky.
That said, it's dinner time and my stomach is growling like a bear right now, if you were able to quickly find me that combination of cuisine, company, proximity, attire, price, pace, and timing. I'd be happy to pay a nice commission for that service.