Do you offer samples?

We do not package samples.

We suggest preparing the recipes without adding the supplement if you would like to see how your dog or cat accepts the food or would like to find out what is involved in preparing meals.

The supplement adds the vitamins and minerals needed for complete nutrition but it does not change the taste of the food significantly.

What is the shelf life of the Vegepet supplements?

Vegepet supplements are to be used within 2-years of manufacture. You will find an expiration date on every product. The shelf-life of the superfood products have a longer shelf-life. Please check the bottle.

Do your products contain genetically modified organisms (GMOs)?

NO! Our products do not contain GMOs.

We encourage you to use non-GMO ingredients, too! If corn, soy, wheat, and canola is produced in the USA and is not organic, it is almost certainly genetically modified. Please buy ORGANIC for your animal companion and yourself!

What is VegeYeast and how is it made?

VegeYeast is a modified brewers yeast that adds B vitamins and protein to the diet. VegeYeast is more acid than other food yeast, such as nutritional yeast, and is lower in magnesium. The extra acidity is valuable for both dogs and cats, and a diet low in magnesium is thought to lessen the likelihood of struvite crystal formation.

VegeYeast is the dried, non-fermentative, non-extracted yeast of the botanical classification saccharomyces resulting as a co-product from the brewing of beer and ale. These pure strains of saccaromyces cerevisiae are grown on mixtures of cane and beet molasses to make VegeYeast. Yeasts are single-celled fungi. Yeasts are as natural as fruit and vegetables.

It has recently come to our attention that the modification to lower the pH of VegeYeast involves the use of hydrochloric acid (HCl). Hydrochloric acid is a stomach acid and additive used in food processing. The negligible amount of HCl in the whole diet is considered “an incidental additive” by  AAFCO. The HCl used in the yeast processing, prior to the kill step that inactivates the yeast, is vegan. This is the same yeast used in the Vegepet diets since the 1980s and, seemingly, a necessary part of lowering pH to provide additional acidity. We’ve found the yeast crucial to some cats’ diets over the years and quite safe.

How long will a 27oz Vegedog™ supplement last my small dog?

If your dog is eating only the Vegedog™ diet, the 27oz Vegedog™ supplement will last…

a 45lb dog for 2-1/2 months
a 30lb dog just under 4 months
a 20lb dog 5-1/2 months
a 15lb dog 7-1/2 months
a 10 lb dog a little more than 11 months

How do we make the transition to the new food?

For dogs, mix a small amount of the new food with the old and adjust the proportions over a period of days to a week. For cats, mix a small amount of the new food with the old and adjust the proportions over a week or more. You might need to begin with as little as a teaspoon of the new food in the old and work up from there. If necessary, you can mix pulverized commercial kibble into the kibble dough, or mix it in to the other recipes.

Most animals thoroughly enjoy their vegan food. Dogs rarely need enticing, but cats can be a little finicky. Some palatability enhancers for cats include: crumbled nori flakes, dried catnip, vegan sausage or mock meat (a small amount of onion or garlic is okay but do not use a mock meat with more than a flavoring), algae, and pureed corn with kelp flakes/nori or canned pumpkin.

Please be aware that cats can become addicted to the “digest” derived flavoring in commercial cat food. Digest is made from the entrails of chickens and flavored in various (unsavory) ways. If you are switching the diet from a commercial food, please be mindful that your cat might need to break the addiction to digest before objectively accepting the new home prepared food. Be patient and allow your cat to show you how quickly the transition can be made.

Are Vegepet supplements appropriate for animals on a home prepared, meat-based diet?

Yes. All home prepared diets tend to be lacking in nutrients like Calcium, Vitamin A, Vitamin D, and more. Vegepet supplements fill in the gaps for plant-based and meat-based diets, though we highly recommend a plant-based diet. Follow the daily serving size chart on the label.

Vegedog is a very good substitute for bone meal! The calcium to phosphorous ratio in Vegedog is the same as in bone meal, 2.5 to 1.

Can I give my animal the Vegepet supplement in addition to their commercial food?

No. Commercial food should be nutritionally complete on its own. Adding the vitamins and minerals in the Vegepet supplements to an already nutritionally complete food can cause over supplementation. The Vegepet supplements are not a multi-vitamin, they are a combination of nutrients missing from home prepared diets.

If you are interested in a multi-vitamin product, please look into our superfood Green Mush™. This product is whole-food based and loaded with bioavailable nutrients and a powerful, natural antioxidant (CoEnzymeQ10). Green Mush™ is great for both you and your companion animal. The algae, grasses, sea vegetables, and other ingredients are organic and/or pesticide free and from the purest sources.

How much do I feed my puppy?

Ask your veterinarian, or use a reputable on-line calorie calculator, to determine how many calories to feed your puppy or dog per day, based on age and weight. One option is

You may use the following chart as a guide to determine how many cups to feed once you have a target calorie amount. Due to variations in ingredients, the amount of water used, cook time, etc., your recipe could yield a different amount than ours. The most accurate way to find out how many calories per cup your home prepared meal yields is to measure how many cups your recipe makes and divide our recipe calorie total (listed under each recipe) by the number of cups your recipe yields. For example, if you only end up with 9-1/2 cups of food from the garbanzo recipe, your food is 299 calories per cup. (2837 ÷ 9.5 = 298.6)

* The amount of water in the oat recipes cause the nutritional density to be less, though not on a dry matter basis. This means your puppy needs to eat more of those recipes. A lot of the volume is water. The oat recipes might require an extra meal per day, but it’s good to feed puppies multiple small meals in a day.

What can you tell me about the digestion of carbohydrates?

The complex carbohydrates in our recipes are largely comprised of the starchy portion of the plant and can be broken down in digestive tract. It is best to soak legumes and fully cook the legumes and grains. Recipe ingredients can be blended for even better digestion, separately or after the meal is fully prepared.

Cats have the ability to use carbohydrates as energy but there is enough protein and fat in the recipes that energy production can come from those better utilized sources. It is very beneficial for cats eating carbohydrates to be given a digestive enzyme product that includes amylase for breaking down carbohydrates. The added enzymes greatly increase nutrient absorption and aids digestion.

Dogs produce their own amylase for the digestion of carbohydrates. Nevertheless, we highly recommend adding a digestive enzyme product to all cooked or processed food because enzymes are heat sensitive and destroyed when heated or 0ver-processed.

You will find a lactose-free digestive enzyme product, Prozyme@ Plus, on the Compassion Circle shop page. The manufacturer of Prozyme™ Plus states that the product increases nutrient absorption by up to 71% and thus reduces the amount of food needed by 25%.

My dog/cat seems to be allergic to yeast. What can I do?

If your companion animal is allergic to yeast (which supplies B vitamins) you can omit the yeast in recipes and substitute a B-complex vitamin. Crush a tablet and mix in with food. One 50 mg B-complex tablet will suffice for a week’s worth of food for a cat or small dog. A dog over about 40 lbs should have one 50 mg B vitamin every 3 days. Any excess B vitamins are eliminated through the urine because B vitamins are water soluble.

An example of a B Complex vitamin to use is the NOW brand B-50 tablet.

Aren’t wheat and soy common allergens?

For cats and dogs, most food allergies are related to animal products.

For dogs, the most common allergens are beef, dairy, wheat, chicken, lamb, soy, pork, rabbit, and fish (in that order).

Wet food recipes for dogs can be made without either wheat or soy. However, all but the legume recipes require one or the other as a protein source. The Dog Garbanzo Recipe and Lentil Recipe are free of both wheat and soy.

For cats, the most common allergens are beef, dairy, and fish.

How do I use textured soy protein (TSP)?

Many of the Vegepet™ recipes use TSP as an ingredient option. Textured soy protein is about 50% protein and nutritionally equivalent to animal protein. It comes in chunks and granules. Chunks are fine for larger dogs but not for cats. The smaller granules are better for small animals.

TSP in our recipes is measured in the dry state. After measuring the amount (dry) it must be reconstituted by adding an equal part of hot water to the TSP. Larger chunks may need simmering to absorb all the water. Water that isn’t absorbed can be drained off.

Is L-carnitine necessary?


The AAFCO’s Canine Nutrition Expert Subcommittee currently doesn’t consider L-carnitine a dietary requirement for dogs. To our knowledge, no pet food manufacturer includes it in significant quantities in their formulations.

Out of 1000 dogs, 5.5 (mostly purebred) are born with congenital heart conditions and some breeds are more at risk for the heart condition dilated cardiomyopathy (DCM) than others – Doberman Pinchers, Great Danes, Newfoundlands, Saint Bernards, Cocker Spaniels, Boxers, Afgan Hounds, Scottish Deerhounds, and Irish Wolfhounds. Golden Retrievers and Bulldogs are sometimes listed among these higher risk groups. If you have one of these breeds, or a large breed dog, supplementing the diet with L-carnitine is a good preventative measure.

Because L-carnitine is not a requirement for healthy dogs, it is difficult to find a maintenance dosage recommendation. One dog study recommends 50 mg of L-carnitine per day for every 2.2 lbs (1kg) of body weight. If a heart condition is already present, a suggested therapeutic dose is 1000 mg per 10 lbs of body weight. Consult your veterinarian for proper diagnosis and treatment if a heart condition is suspected or present.


The amino acid building blocks for L-carnitine are methionine and lysine. Healthy cats manufacture L-carnitine from these building blocks. The cat supplements provide methionine and lysine* as do the recipe ingredients.

*Lysine is a new addition to the cat supplements produced in 2017 and beyond.

Rarely, a cat will have a genetic predisposition that prevents the absorption of L-carnitine or another important amino acid, Taurine. If amino acid absorption and synthesis are found to be an issue by your veterinarian, there are vegan sources available for supplementation. Human supplements are often more cost-effective and can be used with adjusted serving sizes.

Cats need dietary taurine. Is synthetic taurine adequate?

The general consensus among regulating bodies is that synthetic taurine is assimilated in the same manner as natural taurine. The AAFCO and European Food Safety Authority both hold that synthetic taurine in the diet of cats and dogs is efficacious and can be used as a reliable taurine source. The majority of commercial cat and dog foods add synthetic taurine because natural taurine is denatured during high-heat processing. As much as 50% to 70% of the taurine from meat is lost in the processing of commercial cat food. So, there is a huge sample of cats lacking signs of taurine deficiency during a lifetime of consuming and utilizing primarily synthetic taurine.

Some raw foods and wet foods that are not extruded or processed at high-heat retain natural taurine but extruded dry foods and foods relying on bi-products (lacking muscle tissue) result in a taurine deficiency without the addition of synthetic taurine. In the 1960s, the very sad reality was that dry food companies were not adding synthetic taurine to their food and many cats died due to a deficiency. After synthetic taurine was added, the deaths stopped.

The taurine in our new formula Vegecat supplies about 194 mg per day for a 10 lb cat, or that amount for every 300 calories. The AACFC standard requires 150 mg for 300 calories of food.

Taurine is not an AAFCO required nutrient for dogs. The NRC (National Research Council) recommends about 200 mg of taurine per 1000 calories of food for grown and growing dogs. The Vegedog™ supplements supplies a 45 lb dog who eats 1350 calories per day 340 mg of taurine (or 251 mg per 1000 calories). The Vegepup supplement supplies a 15 lb puppy eating 450 calories per day 186 mg of taurine (or 413 mg per 1000 calories).

Why is plant-based food okay for cats who would eat meat in the wild?

If it wasn’t for scientific research it wouldn’t be possible to even consider vegetarian cats. Thankfully, we now know what nutrients are necessary for cats to thrive and we can obtain those nutrients without killing animals. Taurine is a good example. This is a vital amino acid that almost all mammals synthesize from other amino acids, but cats lost that ability thousands of years ago (lacking the necessary enzyme). Taurine is available in synthesized form from non animal sources and works as well as that from animal flesh (even better since it is directly utilized without needing digestion).

One particular nutrient is a fatty acid that is extremely rare in the vegetable kingdom but necessary for cats. That fatty acid, arachidonic acid, is proving complicated to provide in the diet because the best vegan source is not approved by regulatory bodies. Seaweed sources are possible to add to the Vegecat diet, but the arachidonic acid source used in human infant formula is a much more concentrated source. Please call or email us from the contact page for more information.

Vegecat has been available since 1986 and many of our clients from the early years have stayed with us as their cats age and new generations of cats come into the world. Not all cats immediately take to the new diet, and often it is necessary to make a lengthy transition from the old food to the new by mixing a little of the new gradually into the old food. Sometimes, enticements such as pureed nori and corn are necessary, but the transition can be done!

The argument that a vegan diet for companion animals is “not natural” is highly suspect when many are feeding beef to Chihuahuas or ocean fish to cats and confining them to indoor living. We’ve domesticated our animal companions, and very little of their formerly “natural” lives remain. Long ago, dogs began producing a digestive enzyme (amylase) for digesting carbohydrates at a much higher rate than their wolf ancestors.

There are certainly drawbacks to meat-based diets, raw or commercial. Contaminants such as heavy metals, pesticides, additives, industrial chemicals, flame retardants, etc., accumulate in the fat tissues of animals. Heavy metal concentrations have been found to be higher in animals eating at the top of the food chain. Fish that eat other fish are especially toxin-laden and are routinely fed, as fish meal, to other fish, poultry, livestock, and cats. “It has been found that carnivorous species bioaccumulate far greater quantities of [heavy] metals than herbivores or omnivores.”* One way to potentially minimize contaminants in your companion animal’s diet (or your own) is to eat a plant-based diet.

For a more in depth view of the issues surrounding available food for pets and people, we encourage you to read Dr. Pitcairn’s Complete Guide to Natural Health for Dogs & Cats (4th edition); specifically, Chapter 2: What’s Really in Pet Food and Chapter 3: What’s Happening to All Our Food. You can request the book at your local library, order it in our shop, or find it most anywhere books are sold.

* Jakimska, Anna et al. “Bioaccumulation of Metals in Tissues of Marine Animals, Part II : Metal Concentrations in Animal Tissues.” (2011).

For more about the toxic chemicals discovered in the blood and urine of pets (unrelated to diet), read “Polluted Pets” on the Environmental Working Group website.

What should I take into consideration before transitioning my cat to a plant-based diet?

Many cats do perfectly well on a the “standard” Vegecat diet and do not have urinary trouble. VegeYeast is always recommended for cats to increase acidity in the diet and prevent urinary issues.

Cats should have an acidic urine pH of 6.0 to 6.5. It is wise to test the urine at home or at a vet’s office before switching the diet and about 3-weeks after transitioning to a new diet, then periodically after – twice in the first year and once per year after. If alkaline urine is a problem, add 1 teaspoon of cranberry powder to the Vegecat™ diet per day, add 500mg of vitamin C (ascorbic acid) per day, or switch to the Vegecat phi™ supplement with a urine acidifier.

To test urine pH at home, use only a small amount of litter in the litter box. Urine can then be collected in a corner and tested with an over-the-counter pH test strip. Alternatively, a regular amount of litter in the box can be covered with plastic wrap, allowing urine to pool on the plastic and be tested. There is also non-absorbent cat litter than can be used in place of standard litter or Pretty Litter, that changes color when to indicate if the litter is too alkaline or too acidic. Of course, a vet can do the urine testing as well and this might be necessary when multiple cats use the same litter box. Test strips (intended to monitory human pH) can be purchased over-the-counter at a pharmacy.

The more water and moisture in the diet, the better the urine concentration of your cat. Feeding primarily wet food recipes can prevent urinary issues. If kibble makes up the majority of a cat’s diet, it is best to add pureed vegetables or water to the kibble.

Urinary issues occur in cats eating any diet. These concerns are not unique to a plant-based diet. Cats on a meat-based diet benefit from periodic urine testing as well.

What to do for a diabetic cat that can’t walk?

We always recommend consulting your veterinarian and/or an animal nutritionist when health concerns arise.

A client, Prad, contributed the following information.

Look for the following symptoms:

• Weak hind legs
• Feet slipping out from under him/her on the floor
• Walking down on the hocks in back and/or on the wrists in front
• Lying down more frequently, especially after short walks

If your diabetic cat does have these symptoms, he or she probably has neuropathy. If your cat is NOT diabetic, these symptoms are a sign of something else, and you should see your vet right away.

The symptoms of diabetic neuropathy are often slight at first. But occasionally, diabetic neuropathy can flare up suddenly and affect specific nerves having a drastic impact. This is what happened to Jasper.

We’d noticed Jasper lying down every four or five feet on the way to his food dish, and once he got there he’d guzzle water like it was going out of style. This progressed to walking down on his hocks, at which point we took him to the vet. They had no idea what was causing this. One vet in our local practice said, “He’s too FAT! Get him on a diet, and he’ll be fine!”. We demanded blood work, and low and behold — Jasper was diabetic.

While a medical doctor naturally expects their diabetic patients to suffer from some form of neuropathy, veterinarians are often times clueless — as the previous comment indicates.

We began treating Jasper’s diabetes, but the neuropathy progressed to the point where Jasper could not walk at all. Our vets were out of their depth, and helpless to offer a reasonable explanation. The good thing was, our primary vet had no problem admitting this was the first major case of feline diabetes he’d ever dealt with, and that he had no previous experience with diabetic neuropathy. He had no qualms about the research we did, and was eager to hear about it. He was encouraging, thoughtful, and caring — a real God-send.

Is there a treatment?

Yes, we found one. METHYLCOBALAMIN, a form of vitamin B12, has shown great benefit to both cats and people with diabetic neuropathy and other neuromuscular diseases. Unlike regular B12 (cyanocobalamin), METHYLCOBALAMIN is active in spinal fluid. Because of this, it is able to help heal the damaged nerve cells and restore the signal between the brain and your cat’s weakened muscles. It is a very safe vitamin (it’s water-soluble — meaning your pet pees out what isn’t used — and studies have shown no side effects, even at very high doses).

Just 2 days after starting the methylcobalamin, Jasper stood up on his own. This was amazing, considering that he was unable to move at all before starting the vitamin. Within a week, Jasper went from being paralyzed — from his ribs to his back toes — to standing and walking. His recovery was complete after a few more months, and we were thrilled to see him walking, running, and jumping again, just as he had before he got sick.

What is the prognosis?

The prognosis for diabetic neuropathy depends largely on how well the underlying condition of diabetes is handled. Before you do anything else, get the diabetes under control. Treating diabetes may halt progression and improve symptoms of the neuropathy, but recovery can still be slow. So, be patient.

What research is being done?

Much research concerning METHYLCOBALAMIN and diabetic neuropathy has been done worldwide. Read it for yourself. Please note that we are NOT veterinarians, and strongly suggest you contact a knowledgeable veterinarian with any questions on the health of your pets. This site contains information based solely on our personal experience and research.

We can say this: within a very short time, Jasper’s legs and overall weakness were cured, and we based everything we tried on the peer-reviewed research we discovered in various medical journals.

Here is a listing of the articles we found most useful:

Ide H, Fujiya S, Asanuma Y, Tsuji M, Sakai H, Agishi Y.
“Clinical usefulness of intrathecal injection of Methylcobalamin in patients with diabetic neuropathy”

Clinical Therapeutics (1987) 9(2):183-92 Complete article
Yaqub BA, Siddique A, Sulimani R.
“Effects of methylcobalamin on diabetic neuropathy.”

Clinical Neurology and Neurosurgery (1992) 94(2):105-11.
Kuwabara S, Nakazawa R, Azuma N, Suzuki M, Miyajima K, Fukutake T, Hattori T.
“Intravenous methylcobalamin treatment for uremic and diabetic neuropathy in chronic hemodialysis patients.”

Internal Medicine (1999) June;38(6):472-5.


Jasper, who weighed 14 lbs., received 3 milligrams of methylcobalamin daily. The tablets are “sublingual” (to be dissolved under the tongue), but as cats aren’t likely to cooperate with that, they can be given like any other pill. If your cat weighs 10 lbs. or more, we’d suggest starting with a 3 milligram dose. Smaller cats can start with half of that, or 1.5 milligrams.

Micrograms vs. Milligrams

If dosage abbreviations drive you nuts, understand that mcg = micrograms and MG = milligrams. So, 1000 mcg is the same as 1 MG. Some bottles of methylcobalamin list the dose in micrograms rather than milligrams, and this confuses people.

If your cat’s blood sugar is regulated (under 300 all the time), you should see results within 2 weeks or so. If you don’t, increase the dose — some cats are on as much as 10 MG per day with no side effects whatsoever. It’s important to remember that all cats are different — Jasper responded quickly, but some cats take longer and require more of the vitamin. Be patient, and don’t give up!

Jasper was totally limp and helpless, and we’re sure a lot of people thought we should have put him to sleep. Thank God we didn’t, because the methylcobalamin gave him back his strength and independence.

Note from James Peden:

Methylcobalamin is not expensive and it may be worth a try to see if your cat can benefit from it. The dose that is in the new formulations of Vegepet products is not a big dose, certainly not enough to be therapeutic. Most pet food companies don’t use methylcobalamin, but the more common cobalamin form of B12.

Do veterinarians recommended your products?

For more than 30 years, Dr. Pitcairn’s Complete Guide to Natural Health for Dogs & Cats has been the go-to resource for health-conscious animal lovers. The authors, Dr. Richard Pitcairn and Susan Pitcairn, have long been the trusted name in holistic veterinary care and continue to be at the forefront of natural pet health. The fourth edition of Dr. Pitcairn’s Complete Guide to Natural Health for Dogs & Cats, published March of 2017, is updated with the latest information in natural pet health, including groundbreaking research on the benefits of vegan diets for dogs and cats. Vegepet supplements feature prominently in all of the book recipes. We think that qualifies as an endorsement and are honored to be a part of this paradigm shift!

Further, a number of veterinarians around the country have started carrying our products in their offices and recommending their use.

As a veterinarian being concerned with the animal’s health, it is very encouraging to observe their health improving in many cases after being on the new regimen.

– Michael Lemmon, DVM

The following was quoted regarding the Vegepet founder’s book, Vegetarian Cats & Dogs, that discusses the Vegepet diets and supplements.

Vegetarian Cats & Dogs is a solid work of ethical integrity and is meritorious as an example of applying scientific information to progressive ends. The scientific rationale is as sound as the moral arguments are incisive and persuasive. The author is sincere in his commitment to a scientifically sound means to feed dogs and cats with superior nourishment (meeting all the known nutritional requirements for different stages of life), while at the same time reducing large scale animal suffering in agribusiness.

-British trained veterinarian David H. Jaggar reviewing Vegetarian Cats & Dogs by James A. Peden. The book documents the research that produced the Vegepet™ products.

Can I take Green Mush™?

Yes, absolutely! Your body will thank you.

Green Mush™ contains the finest human-grade ingredients available. The product is pesticide-free, non-GMO, gluten-free, vegan, and superior to most human superfood supplements available. Humans benefit greatly from the array of bioavailable nutrients and antioxidant properties Green Mush™ offers. Antioxidants, like the CoEnzymeQ10 and phycocyanin (from Spirulina) in Green Mush™, slow the aging process and support heart health.* Specifically, CoEnzymeQ10 is recommended by many as part of heart disease treatment. Antioxidants also reduce inflammation in the body.* A number of health issues stem from inflammation and chronic inflammation, such as allergies and dermatitis, arthritis, heart disease, kidney issues, thyroid issues, dental issues, and even cancer. This is true for us humans as well as our companion animals. Green Mush™ also assists the body’s detoxification efforts. To read more, download the Green Mush Whitepaper.

So, yes, do it!

An adult serving size is 1-1/2 tablespoons per day. Green Mush™ is entirely whole food based and non-toxic (so you can take more if you really want to; I do). It is best to start with 1 teaspoon per day and work your way up to more over 1-2 weeks. This is due to the cleansing and detoxifying properties of Green Mush™.

Green Mush can be added to smoothies or juice. It can also be mixed into salads or other foods.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

How much Green Mush™ should I give my companion animal?

A small dog (5-15 lbs.) should get about 1 teaspoon per day.
A medium dog (15-45 lbs.) should get about 2 teaspoons per day.
A large dog (45 lbs. and up) should get about 1 tablespoon per day.

A cat* or rabbit should get 1 teaspoon per day.

One rat should get about 1/8 a teaspoon per day.

Mix approximately one part powder to two parts purified water, fresh juice, or fruit such as a banana (for flavoring) to make a mush. Add to food.

*If feeding to cats on a plant-based diet or feeding more than the recommended serving size on any diet, add cranberry powder or Vitamin C to the diet to counter the alkalinity of Green Mush.™

How long will a bottle of Green Mush™ last?

That depends on the serving size. Please see the previous question to determine how much you will use. Don’t forget to take some yourself!

A trial size bottle of Green Mush™ contains roughly 10 teaspoons or 3-1/3 tablespoons.

A 5oz bottle of Green Mush™ contains roughly 71 teaspoons or 24 tablespoons.

A 10oz bottle of Green Mush™ contains roughly 142 teaspoons or 47 tablespoons.