Our Sustainability Promise
Taste & Glory products are made from soya protein. Soya as a raw material has a lower impact on the environment than meat. To grow 1kg of soy requires approximately 35-40% less water than 1kg of pig meat (70% less water than beef). Our soya is sustainably sourced from approved quality suppliers. More detail below!
Taste & Glory products are produced in England at sites that are actively reducing their Energy, Carbon, Water and Waste impact.
Our products are produced at a production site which uses 100% renewable electricity and that has Zero Waste to Landfill.
All our bags can be recycled at carrier bag recycling points in supermarkets. The recycling industry is not yet able to process the type of material that our bags are made from via kerbside collection, however the infrastructure is expected to evolve in coming years.
We're signed up to WRAP's UK Plastics Pact
We’re signed up to WRAP’s UK Plastics Pact and as such are committed to making 100% of plastic packaging reusable, recyclable or compostable by 2025.
Currently all of our trays, sleeves and cartons are fully recyclable!
Nutrition & Health
The main ingredients in our products is expertly seasoned soya and wheat protein. Soya beans are known for being low in saturated fat and high in protein. These proteins are hydrated, mixed and formed to make our epic meat-free range.
The soy used in our products is GMO free and is 100% no deforestation verified.
Our business has a clear Supplier Code of Conduct that sets out the standards for our suppliers. We are also members of SEDEX (Supplier Ethical Data Exchange) and use this shared platform to help ensure good practice among our supply base.
Society & Community
We are proud to partner with food redistribution charity FareShare and our business has made significant contributions via surplus food donations over recent years.
Our company is committed to a two year partnership with Special Olympics, focusing on athlete leadership, fundraising and volunteering. Special Olympics tackles the inactivity, stigma, isolation, and injustice that people with intellectual disabilities (ID) face through programming in sports, health, education and community building,