Quorn before as a meat substitute. It comes in a variety of forms - patties, grounds, tenders, etc.
Quorn is primarily mycoprotein. According to the Quorn website:
Mycoprotein is the main ingredient in all Quorn products. It's made from a member of the fungi family, which includes mushrooms and truffles, and is a high-quality meat-free protein that's naturally low in fat with very few calories. Mycoprotein also is high in dietary fibre, which is important for your digestive system, and has the essential amino acids your body needs, with no cholesterol or trans fats.
There are egg whites in quorn, so it's not vegan. But it is meat-free, so if you are a lacto-ovo vegetarian like me, I encourage you to check it out. It's also soy free, which means I can eat it without having an allergic reaction. And, with 10 grams of protein per serving, you're getting 20% of your DV on a 2,000 calorie diet.
Tonight, I threw together a super quick meal using the Chick'n Tenders. I sauteed the tenders in olive oil, and gradually added chopped onion, tomato chunks, pre-cooked quinoa and arugula. I seasoned it with cumin, garlic powder and freshly ground pepper, and stirred in some mozzarella style Daiya. The tenders are spongier than chicken, but it's a texture I prefer to actual chicken.