"... they’ve recently expanded production of their plant-based turkey roast made from wheat protein due to overwhelming demand. No Evil Foods named it The Pardon after the presidential tradition of “pardoning” a turkey from slaughter every Thanksgiving, and a portion of sales is donated to Full Circle Farm Sanctuary in Warm Springs, Georgia, which takes care of rescued farm animals."
At No Evil Foods, we make waves. We also make headlines.
See what others are saying about us.
"No Evil’s vegan chorizo is sure to impress any of your pals. It has a bold spice blend and a texture that won’t be silenced."
"What began as a simple plan of selling plant-based protein alternatives at local farmers markets quickly transformed into a phenomenon, with their products sold in more than 3,000 stores across the nation and thriving in a multibillion-dollar plant-protein industry."
"Vegan meat brand No Evil Foods is fixing the broken food system with delicious AF vegan eats, including plant-based sausages, chicken, and pulled pork."
"No Evil Foods’ vegetarian meat alternatives come in compostable packaging made by Kraftpak and are printed with plant-based ink."
"Are you curious as to why this company is named No Evil Foods? Just read their mission statement: "We loudly proclaim 'Do No Evil' as our battle cry in the food revolution." Add their scrumptious chorizo to your next breakfast hash or paella at dinner."
"Driven by a vision for sustainable living and distrust in the food industry, No Evil Foods production started in the founders’ own kitchens to make innovative plant protein foods with a view to disrupting the food system."
"No Evil Foods is now carrying three soy-free meat alternatives at Whole Foods—Sausage Hot Italian Stallion, Roast Chicken-Esque Pepper, and Plant Meat Pit Boss Pulled Pork BBQ for $7.99 each. Now those sound like something even meat eaters could enjoy."
"No Evil Foods’ Sadrah Schadel and Mike Woliansky aren’t just selling plant-based products—they’re hoping to make the world a better place in the process."
In this conversation, Sadrah Schadel and Mike Woliansky discuss how they launched No Evil Foods with $5,000 investment from their own savings in 2014, their first experience selling products at a local farmer’s market, how their products differ from other plant meats in the market, their ingredient philosophy, and much more.
Instead of creating unrealistic standards, Sadrah chooses to delegate and ask herself “Am I building a life and business that my family and I will be proud of?” By setting her own goals for her personal life and her burgeoning food empire, she becomes accountable to herself instead of an ideal of productivity.
“Plant-based meat-alternative company No Evil Foods is launching into 250 Walmart locations in Arkansas, Alabama, Georgia, Louisiana,Missouri and South Carolina.”