Soulful OnePots are deliciously convenient, nutritionally balanced meals designed to help you thrive.

We slow-cook each self-contained OnePot meal from simple, natural ingredients (protein-rich grains, lentils, good carbs) delivering fabulous slow-releasing energy to fuel your busy day.

Soulful OnePots are a square meal in a round tub... just heat & eat!

Super functional plus super tasty, Soulful Super Soups are here to help you busy folk take time out to do yourselves some good.

Made with fresh veggies and natural ingredients, they provide all that warming natural goodness to keep you feeling your best.

Our thoughtfully balanced recipes are all Vegan and Gluten Free, with Low Fat and Low Salt options too.

OUR FOOD IS DELICIOUS & NUTRITIOUS FOR A REASON...
WE LOVE OUR SOULFUL INGREDIENTS
SOME OF THE AMAZING BRITISH FARMERS WE WORK WITH

We believe in real ingredients... meet our

SOULFUL FOOD HEROES

COCONUT

The coconut was originally named by 16th Century Portuguese sailors in the Tropics as 'coco' (meaning 'head' or 'skull') as they thought the three dark holes resembled a face. (The Portuguese call pumpkin lanterns 'coco' too.)

Coconut has many uses for its oil, milk and water, such as improving heart health and better digestion. It also gives a great energy boost and reduces cravings for all things sweet. (Apart from kitten videos. Nothing can stop those cravings.)

A great superfood that is fast becoming a favourite of ours... so can we get a coconut tree for the office please?

BRITISH SPELT

This delicious, nutty flavoured supergrain was introduced from the Middle East about 9000 years ago. The Romans called it ‘marching grain’ due to its high energy content. But it has plenty more to offer!

Spelt is high in fibre, rich in protein and is packed with vitamins and minerals (such as zinc).

Our stoneground spelt is grown and milled at Sharpham Park estate, Somerset: the only known organic spelt mill in the world!

BRITISH QUINOA

(We pronounce it 'keen-wah' or, if feeling a bit posh, ‘keen-waaaah’).

It was first farmed in 2000BC in the Peruvian Andes, but ours is grown in Shropshire courtesy of The British Quinoa Co. This means supporting British farmers, reducing carbon footprint AND we get to visit in our wellies!

It’s actually a seed, not cereal, so it’s gluten free plus high in protein and calcium. It’s related to beetroot, spinach and, er, tumbleweed. The UN, bless 'em, declared 2013 'International Year of Quinoa’, but for us, every year is a quinoa year. So let's raise up our OnePots to our little hero: quinoa. "To keen-waaaaaaaah!”

JACKFRUIT

Jackfruit is a monster! This spiky tropical beast is the biggest tree-growing fruit on Earth, up to 90cm long and weighing up to 55kg. And one massive tree can produce up to 200 of them each year. No wonder, then, that you’ll find one in many gardens in South India (where the plant originated). It’s also no wonder that nobody sits under them... you wouldn’t want one landing on your head.

Each fruit contains hundred of fleshy bulbs, the fibrous ‘meat' that can be used ripe and sweet in desserts, or green in satisfying savoury dishes like some of our monstrously good OnePots. Enjoy!

SWEET POTATO

This particular root vegetable is one of our favourites. Yes, they are roots, unlike 'normal' potatoes which are tubers (underground stems).

They originated in Latin America and were domesticated over 5000 years ago. And well domesticated they are too. They will never wee on your rug. And for any fans of 'useless fact' fans: it is the official vegetable of North Carolina!

Their orange flesh is a fantastic source of beta carotene, made into vitamin A in your body, to help strengthen eyesight and boost immunity. It is also a great source of iron, vitamins and minerals and an anti-diabetic.

Yep, we sure do love 'em, and with all those benefits, it seems the feeling is mutual. Sweet.

KALE

Kale may seem like a foodie fad, but was the most commonly used vegetable back in the Middle Ages.

Kale has always been the unruly rebel of the cabbage family, its wild appearance evading domestication. But it hides a multitude of health benefits; a cupful has more calcium than a carton of milk, and it's packed with antioxidants. It also contains lutein which helps keep your vision and those peepers healthy... great for keeping an eye on who might be nicking your OnePot from the work fridge.

Packed full of vitamins A and K, it can even be eaten raw... but not now, as the microwave is about to ding.

LENTILS

Lentils like beans and peas are pulses. They are a low-fat source of fibre, protein, vitamins and minerals, and they even count towards your recommended five daily portions of fruit and veg.

Lentils were one of the first crops cultivated by man, originally in the Middle East. Archaeological sites reveal seeds dating back to 10,000BC! During the Bronze Age, their cultivation spread across Europe. The ancient Greeks in particular were lentil lovers, especially in their soups and bread.

MUSHROOM

Maybe ‘hero’ isn’t epic enough, as according to those ancient Greeks, mushrooms were little ’SONS OF THE GODS!’, being hurled down by Zeus on seed-scattering lightning bolts.

Egyptians and Romans exalted them too, creating laws to stop mere commoners nibbling them. They realised what a delicate treat they were, but also recognised how fabulous they were for your wellbeing. Warriors would be beefed up with them prior to battle.

Mushrooms are a great source of iron, proteins, antioxidants and even vitamin D!

KELP NOODLES

The Japanese introduced kelp into their diet over 1500 years ago but it was so sought after it was reserved for noblemen only! Well now you can enjoy this superfood too.

Despite kelp being a sea plant, the noodles have no taste of their own, instead absorbing the delicious flavours of the dish. Perfect.

And it's healthy stuff too. Packed with 30 minerals, kelp is especially rich in vitamins B (for energy), C and E (antioxidants for healthy blood). Now that's what we call a super noodle!

CASHEWS

Most of the cashews we eat are grown in India, but the plant actually originated in Brazil. It was Portuguese sailors that introduced them to Goa way back in the middle of the 16th century.

It is a relative of the mango and... poison ivy? Yes, really. Although treated as a nut, it’s technically a seed that grows underneath the cashew apple. The green casing it grows in is acidic so has to be burnt or roasted, then steamed off. Therefore ‘raw’ cashews aren’t truly raw. This provides a fun fact to be pedantic about at parties.

The humble cashew also provides us with 'good fats’ and protein, making them the ideal substitute for meat in a plant-based diet.