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Find answers to all of the frequently asked questions about Quorn® products, nutritional information and our sustainability credentials.
We’re always on the lookout for talented people to come and work with us at Quorn to help us reach our ambitions. So, if you think you’ve got what it takes, have a look at the current vacancies on our careers page. We'll look forward to hearing from you.
Quorn work with a list of approved distributors and are not currently looking to expand our portfolio.
Please contact us for more details about how to bulk buy Quorn.
At Quorn, we have a chosen list of charities that we regularly support. Sadly we are unable to support any new requests for sponsorship, however, we wish you the very best of luck!
Quorn products are available in a number of countries. You can find out exactly where by clicking here. We have no plans to expand to other countries at this time.
If you can't find a product you're looking for, make sure it's still available by checking out our full range of products. We're always working to grow our product range, but if it's not on our website, then sadly it has been discontinued. This can happen for a variety of reasons including retailer preference and customer demand.
Quorn mycoprotein, the core ingredient in all Quorn products, was a novel food source when it was developed in the 1960’s and 1970’s. In order to satisfy the requirements of food regulators, a series of animal feeding trials had to be carried out in order to show that Quorn mycoprotein is fit for human consumption. Different countries around the world have differing requirements for regulatory approval, and since 1995, there have been no further requirements for animal feeding trials.
Neither Quorn nor Monde Nissin (Quorn’s owner) will fund, conduct or commission any tests on animals that are not explicitly required by law.
Quorn first went on sale in UK in 1985, and has since served over 7 billion meals across 20 different countries. Quorn has been approved for sale by some of the world’s leading health agencies, including the US Food & Drug Administration (FDA), Health Canada (HC), European Food Safety Authority (EFSA), UK Food Standards Agency (FSA) and Food Safety Australia New Zealand (FSANZ).
So it’s not just us, but also the world’s leading food regulators who are confident that Quorn is safe. The only suggestion that it isn’t has come from an American website called Centre for Science in the Public Interest (CSPI). We find it puzzling that CSPI – a purported food safety organization – would be opposed to a range of safe products that bring better choice and variety to those looking to reduce the amount of meat in their diet. And it’s particularly strange given the multitude of other foods on the market today that have proven high allergenic properties where CSPI’s voice is all but silent.
Consider soy; according to Food Allergy Research & Education (FARE), soy is “one of the more common food allergies, especially among babies and children.” CSPI has not sounded the alarms and called for the removal of soy products from store shelves, as it has with Quorn. This is interesting, given CSPI’s collaboration with the American Soybean Association (ASA), allegedly dating back to 1991, and their rather flattering coverage of the ingredient in recent years. In 2014, CSPI’s founder, Michael Jacobson, was a featured speaker at an event sponsored by the ASA. CSPI also published a favourable report on soy later that same year. We think the public is right to wonder whether the motives behind CSPI’s long-standing campaign to disparage Quorn have been pure in nature.
You can find out more about Michael Jacobson and CSPI here.
For Further information on Quorn ingredients and allergens, please visit our dedicated page.
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