Quorn Q-Dog Pie FGR and BrewDog

© Quorn

Products & Launches

Quorn Launches Q-Dog Pie With BrewDog & Vegan Football Team Forest Green Rovers

Following its first collab with BrewDog for a line of beers this June, Quorn announces a further launch with the much-discussed Scottish brewer — this time for the Q-Dog pie which debuted at the Forest Green Rovers home ground last weekend. The pie features Quorn’s Vegan No-Beef Pieces, unique to its food service partners, and BrewDog’s Planet Pale Ale, with the launch timed to celebrate the promotion of the club (the world’s first and only vegan football club) to League One for the first time in its 133-year history. The new pie joins the award-winning Q Pie as a permanent fixture on FGR’s match day menu. World’s greenest football club Recognised by FIFA and the United Nations as the world’s greenest football club, Forest Green Rovers …




Algae, Microalgae & Seaweed

Women’s EURO Final: Just Eat & UEFA to Introduce “Disappearing” Seaweed Food Packaging

Just Eat and UEFA announce that, in collaboration with sustainable packaging pioneer Notpla, biodegradable seaweed-coated food packaging will be introduced at the UEFA Women’s EURO Final at Wembley Stadium on 31st July, marking a first for a major football match. The packaging that will be served at the Women’s Final is home-compostable and will biodegrade within 4-6 weeks, just like a piece of fruit, according to Just Eat. With the cool tagline, “We make packaging disappear”, the London-based company produces a variety of biodegradable solutions made from seaweed and plant material that disappears naturally. Notpla raised £10 million in Series A last December with the funds going towards the growth of its manufacturing facility and to develop new innovations, such as a transparent flexible film …


James Atkins of Planet Super League

James Atkins of Planet Super League


Planet Super League: “Looking for Plant-Based Brands For Collaborations”

Though policymakers and startups across the world continue to push and innovate for solutions to the climate crisis – and despite the efficacy of hit documentaries – one thing remains stubbornly clear; there will be no solution without massive behavioural changes throughout the human population. Changes regarding food consumption, energy use and attitudes to nature on a massive global scale perhaps never seen before. That is the challenge of our times.