If you are vegan or vegetarian, I bet you are tired of hearing “where do you get your protein?”

In this article, you will learn the best vegan protein sources for a plant-based diet. Plants can not only provide more than enough complete protein, but also more fiber, vitamins, and minerals than animals. Further, plant protein is ideal for weight loss and building lean muscle.

Proteins consist of 20 amino acids. Nine are essential amino acids, meaning your body can’t make them and must get them from your diet. Animals, like humans, can’t make essential amino acids.

Amino acids come from plants and micro-organisms. All plants are complete proteins and contain all nine essential amino acids (1). In this article, I refer to some plants as complete proteins, this means that they have a significant amount of each amino acid.

Keep reading to learn what plants have the highest amount of protein and their other powerful nutrients. This article features the top ten, but you will learn about dozens of protein-rich plants.

All plants are complete proteins and contain all nine essential amino acids. There are many reasons not to go vegan, but don't let the fear of protein deficiency be one of them.Click to Tweet

 

A close up of beans and legumes, headline "10 Best Vegan Protein Sources for weight loss and building muscle"

Table of Contents

This post contains affiliate links to products I use every day. If you click on a link and make a purchase I may receive a small commission. Read my full affiliate disclosure here.

 

How Much Protein Do I Need Per Day?

The average adult needs about 0.36 grams of protein per pound of body weight. But after controlling for body weight, the amount you need generally depends on your activity level. Also, those recovering from injury (2) and the elderly (3) may benefit from extra protein.

The Dietary Reference Intakes (DRI) for average adults is 0.36 grams of protein per pound of body weight or 0.8 grams per kilogram per day (4).

The DRI for endurance athletes is 0.5 – 0.65 grams per pound of body weight or 1.2-1.4 grams per kg per day (5).

The DRI for strength athletes is 0.65 – 0.8 grams per pound of body weight or 1.4-1.8 grams per kg per day (5).

How Much Protein Do I Need Per Day Chart by weight and activity

 

Do Vegans and Vegetarians Get Enough Protein?

A vegan or vegetarian diet consisting of a wide variety can easily provide enough protein as long as energy needs are met (6).

A study of over 70,000 subjects found that vegetarians and vegans get over 70% more protein than they need (7). Further, only less than 8% of the general population doesn’t meet the minimum required protein needs (8).

Fiber intake is a greater concern as less than 3% of Americans eats even the minimum recommended amount of fiber (9). Further, the average is less than half of what is recommended.

Lastly, there is no fiber in meat, only in plants.

Learn more in the short video below from Michael Greger M.D.

 

Are Plant Proteins Incomplete?

It is only a myth that plant proteins are incomplete. Amino acids originate from plants and micro-organisms, and “Plant foods have a complete amino acid composition” (1).

 

Do You Need To Combine Plant Proteins?

You don’t have to combine different plant proteins at every meal as long as you eat a wide variety of foods from day to day (6). Your body maintains a reserve of amino acids to complement dietary protein needs. The only way to become deficient in an amino acid is to not eat enough of it on a regular basis.

 

10 Best Vegan Protein Sources

This is a list of the top 10 vegan protein sources ranked by protein content per 100 grams (3.5 ounces). I’ve included some other nutrients, health benefits, and recipes.

There are more than 10 listed and dozens more mentioned. The last several foods on the list have less protein but have many other important nutrients for weight loss and muscle building.

 

1. Vital Wheat Gluten (Seitan)

Seitan, also known as wheat meat, is made from wheat gluten, the main protein in wheat. It is popular among vegans and vegetarians for his high protein content.

Vital wheat gluten (seitan) contains about 75 grams of protein per 100 grams (3.5 ounces) (10).

Seitan is also a good source of the following (per 100 g):

  • Selenium:      57% DV
  • Iron:              29% DV
  • Phosphorus: 26% DV

(DV is the recommended daily value)

You can buy seitan in the refrigerated section in health food stores. Alternatively, you can make it at home with these vegan seitan recipes. It is ideal for marinating or stir-fried and has a chewy, meat-like texture, similar to beef or chicken.

Caution: those with celiac disease or gluten sensitivity should avoid seitan.

 

2. Spirulina

Spirulina, a blue-green algae, is one of the most nutrient-dense foods on the planet.

Spirulina contains 57.5 grams of complete protein per 100 grams (3.5 ounces) (11). Spirulina is also rich in the following:

  • Copper 305% DV
  • Riboflavin 216% DV
  • Thiamin 159% DV
  • Iron 158% DV
  • Manganese 95% DV
  • Niacin 64% DV
  • Magnesium 49% DV
  • Potassium 39% DV
  • Dietary Fiber 3.6 grams, 14% DV
  • Essential trace minerals

Studies show that spirulina contains a natural pigment called phycocyanin which has powerful antioxidant (12), anti-cancer (13), and anti-inflammatory (14) properties.

Other studies have shown that spirulina reduces blood pressure (15), improves blood sugar (16), lowers cholesterol (17), and supports the immune system (18).

Spirulina and chlorella complement each other, you can purchase them together (click here to check the current pricing on Amazon).

 

3. Nutritional Yeast

Nutritional yeast is a deactivated strain of Saccharomyces cerevisiae that is sold in the form of flakes or yellow powder. Its cheesy flavor makes it ideal for a vegan cheese substitute. It is also a popular butter replacement for popcorn.

Nutritional yeast is a complete protein source and contains 50 grams of protein per 100 grams (3.5 ounces) (19). A common serving size of 16 grams (about half an ounce) contains 8 grams of protein.

Nutritional yeast is also a good source of the following (per 16 grams):

  • Thiamin 640% DV
  • Riboflavin 570% DV
  • Vitamin B6 480% DV
  • Niacin 280% DV
  • Folate 60% DV
  • Dietary Fiber 4 grams, 16% DV

Visit Veganela for vegan nutritional recipes and meal ideas.

Learn more about the nutritional yeast I use every day and its current pricing on Amazon.

 

Hempseed being pored from a white scoop

4. Hempseed and Hempseed Milk

Although hempseed comes from the Cannabis sativa plant, it contains only trace amounts of THC, the principal psychoactive in marijuana.

Hempseed contains (20) 33 grams of protein per 100 grams (3.5 ounces). Further, hempseed is a complete protein with all nine essential amino acids.

Hempseed is an excellent source of the following:

  • Manganese 500% DV
  • Vitamin E 275% DV
  • Magnesium 268% DV
  • Phosphorous 145%DV
  • Zinc 120% DV
  • Iron 77% DV
  • Dietary fiber 7 grams (28% DV)

Hempseed is rich in omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids with a ratio between 2:1 and 3:1, the optimal ratio for humans (21).

Some studies show that eating hempseeds can help reduce inflammation (22).

You can use hempseed in smoothies, oatmeal, homemade protein bars or hempseed milk. Try this recipe for homemade hempseed milk.

Eternae offers high rated organic shelled hemp seeds (click here to check the current pricing on Amazon).

 

5. Nuts, Seeds, and Nut Butter

Seeds and nuts are high in protein, fiber, vitamins, minerals, and unfortunately calories. Below, are some of the highest protein content seeds and nuts, per 100 grams (3.5 ounces).

  • Pumpkin seed kernels 24.5 grams of protein (23)
  • Walnuts 24.1 grams (24)
  • Almond 21.2 grams (25)
  • Sunflower seed kernels 20.8 grams (26)
  • Pistachio 20.6 grams (27)
  • Flaxseed 18.3 grams (28)
  • Cashew 18.2 grams (29)
  • Sesame seed 17.7 grams (30)

Seeds and nuts are rich in fiber, healthy fats, calcium, iron, magnesium, selenium, phosphorous, and Vitamins E and B.

Eat raw seeds and nuts when possible, as blanching and roasting can damage their nutrients (31).

When buying seed and nut butter, check the ingredients for added oils, salts, and sugars. Also, avoid any personal food allergies.

Recently, there have been misinformed people spreading rumors that eating seeds and nuts are unhealthy. Some of the longest living populations eat seeds and nuts every day.

Chia seed close up

6. Chia Seeds

Chia seeds are small gray oval seeds from the Salvia hispanica plant, in the mint family, native to Central America (32).

Chia seeds contain 15.6 grams of protein per 100 grams (3.5 ounces)(33). Chia is also a rich source of the following:

  • Dietary fiber 37.7 grams, 151% DV
  • Manganese 108% DV
  • Phosphorous 95% DV
  • Calcium 63% DV
  • Zinc 23% DV
  • Copper 9% DV
  • Potassium 5% DV

Furthermore, chia seeds have a high amount of antioxidants (34), beneficial phytochemicals (35), and omega-3 fatty acids.

Chia seeds absorb up to 12 times their weight in water and expand and form a gel-like substance. They also absorb the flavor other foods, making them perfect for smoothies, baked goods, and deserts.

Check out this recipe for chocolate chia seed pudding.

Nutivia offers relatively inexpensive organic chia seeds (click here to check the current pricing on Amazon).

 

A bowl of oatmeal with blueberries

7. Oats and Oatmeal

Oats have been a staple for champion horses and a popular breakfast for athletes and health enthusiasts.

Oats contain 13.1 grams of protein per 100 grams (3.5 ounces) (36), they are also a significant source of the following:

  • Manganese 181% DV
  • Selenium 41% DV
  • Phosphorous 41% DV
  • Dietary fiber 10.1 grams, 40% DV
  • Magnesium 34% DV
  • Zinc 24% DV
  • Copper 20% DV

I make a huge bowl of oatmeal (almost 200 grams) with berries and vegan protein powder. Oats are also perfect for making homemade granola, milk, veggie burgers, or ground into flour for baking.

 

8. Tofu, Tempeh and Edamame

Tofu, tempeh, and edamame all come from soybeans. Soybeans are considered a complete protein as they have significant amounts of all essential amino acids.

Edamame is an immature soybean that is greener and sweeter than mature soybeans. They are sweeter because they contain more sucrose and greener because they contain more ascorbic acid (37). This fact is important because beneficial amino acids also degrade as the soybeans ripen and expand.

Edamame is usually steamed or boiled and is perfect for soups and salads or a main dish. Check out this recipe for edamame stew.

Edamame contains 10.3 grams of protein per 100 grams (3.5 ounces). It is also a significant source of the following (38):

  • Folate 76% DV
  • Manganese 51% DV
  • Vitamin K 39% DV
  • Fiber 4.8 grams (19% DV)

 

Tofu is made by condensing soymilk and pressing the bean curd into patties. Tofu is relatively tasteless and it absorbs the flavors of other ingredients.

Tofu contains 15.8 grams of protein per 100 grams (3.5 ounces) (39). It is also a significant source of the following:

  • Calcium 68% DV
  • Manganese 59% DV
  • Selenium 25% DV
  • Fiber 9% DV

 

Tempeh is made from cooking whole fermented soybeans and pressing them into patties. Tempeh has more of a chewy texture and a nutty flavor compared to tofu.

Tempeh contains 18.5 grams of protein per 100 grams (3.5 ounces) (40). It is also a good source of the following:

  • Manganese 65% DV
  • Copper 28% DV
  • Phosphorous 27% DV
  • Riboflavin 21% DV
  • Magnesium 20% DV

Because tempeh is fermented, it is also a good source of probiotics.

You can use tofu or tempeh in burgers, chilies, soups. Check out this recipe to make smoky tempeh.

 

9. Lentils

Lentils are small legumes packed with protein and other nutrients.

Cooked lentils contain 9 grams of protein per 100 grams (3.5 ounces)(41). Lentils are also rich in the following nutrients:

  • Folate 45% DV
  • Dietary Fiber 7.9 grams (32% DV)
  • Manganese 25% DV
  • Iron 19% DV

The many health benefits of Lentils include helping prevent cancer, reducing blood pressure, lowering blood sugar, and weight loss (42).

Lentils can be used in salads, soups, and stews. Check out this vegan lentil stew recipe for ideas.

 

10. Chickpeas, Beans, and Legumes

Chickpeas, also known as garbanzo beans, are another protein-rich legume.

Chickpeas contain 8.9 grams of protein per 100 grams (3.5 ounces) (43). Chickpeas are also a great source of the following:

  • Manganese 52% DV
  • Dietary Fiber 7.6 grams (30% DV)
  • Folate 43% DV
  • Copper 18% DV
  • Phosphorus 17% DV
  • Iron 16% DV

Chickpeas can be used in salads, chili, soups, or made into hummus. Try making homemade hummus with this vegan hummus recipe.

 

Beans and Protein Per 100 Grams (3.5 Ounces)

  • Pinto Beans: 9.3 grams (44)
  • Chickpeas: 8.9 grams (43)
  • Black beans: 8.9 grams (45)
  • Kidney beans: 8.7 grams (46)

Health Benefits of beans

Beans are a cheap, lean. and healthy protein source. Studies show that eating beans and legumes can help with the following:

  • Control blood sugar levels (47)
  • Lower blood pressure (48)
  • Reduce cholesterol (49)
  • Weight loss (50)

 

11. Spelt, Teff, and Ancient Grains

Ancient grains are a category of grains that have been minimally changed through selected breeding. These grains include barley, einkorn, farro, sorghum, spelt, and teff.

Modern grains, such as corn and wheat, have been modified to increase production. This unnatural modification, however, has caused intolerances and sensitivities in many people. Ancient grains offer a natural and healthy alternative.

 

Ancient Grains Protein Content (cooked)

  • Sorghum 11.3 grams of protein per 100 grams, 21.7 grams per cup (51)
  • Spelt 5.5 grams of protein per 100 grams, 10.7 grams per cup (52)
  • Teff 3.9 grams of protein per 100 grams, 9.8 grams per cup (53)
  • Barley 2.3 grams of protein per 100 grams, 3.5 grams per cup (54)

 

Ancient grains are an excellent source of B vitamins, fiber, iron, magnesium, manganese, phosphorous, selenium, and zinc.

You can use ancient grains in baked goods, polenta and risotto. Or, try these vegan ancient grain recipes.

 

12. Bread Make from Sprouted Grains (Ezekiel Bread)

Ezekiel 4:9 bread is made from organic sprouted whole grains and legumes. This bread is inspired by the Bible verse Ezekiel 4:9, “Take also unto thee wheat, and barley, and beans, and lentils and millet, and spelt and put them in one vessel…”

Sprouting, allowing grains to germinate before being ground into flour, enhances the quality of certain nutrients (55). These nutrients include fiber, folate (56), Vitamin C and E, and beta-carotene (57). Further, studies show that sprouting increases the amino acid content, especially lysine and tryptophan (58).

Sprouting also degrades the antinutrients that are designed to protect the seeds against predators (59). It also reduces the gluten content which may make Ezekiel bread more tolerable for those with gluten sensitivity (60).

Ezekiel bread has all 9 essential amino acids and contains 11.8 grams of protein per 100 grams, or about 8 grams for two slices (61). It also contains 11.8 grams of dietary fiber (47% DV) per 100 grams.

 

Green peas close up

13. Green Peas

Pea protein is becoming a popular vegan protein source.

Garden peas (green peas) have 5.4 grams (62) per 100 grams (3.5 ounces). Peas are also an excellent source of the following (per 100 grams):

  • Vitamin K 32% DV
  • Manganese 26% DV
  • Vitamin C 24% DV
  • Dietary Fiber 5.5 grams (22% DV)
  • Thiamin 17% DV
  • Folate and Vitamin A 16% DV
  • Phosphorous 12% DV
  • Vitamin B6 11% DV
  • Magnesium 10% DV

Garden peas are perfect in soups or as a side dish. Check out this unique vegan green pea wrap.

 

14. Amaranth and Quinoa

Amaranth and quinoa are called “pseudocereals” because they are similar to cereal grains, but don’t grow from grasses.

These “pseudocereals” can be used as similar to other grains like wheat and rice. Or they can be ground into a gluten-free flour alternative.

Amaranth contains 3.8 grams of protein per 100 grams (3.5 ounces)(63) and quinoa contains 4.4 grams of grams per 100 grams (3.5 ounces)(64). Amaranth and quinoa are also a good source of the following:

  • Manganese 43% DV
  • Magnesium 16% DV
  • Phosphorus 15% DV
  • Iron 12% DV
  • Dietary Fiber 2.1 grams, 8% DV

Read these vegan quinoa recipes for inspiration.

 

A bowl of wild rice

15. Wild Rice

Wild rice contains 4 grams of protein per 100 grams (3.5 ounces) (65), about 50% than other rice varieties. Wild rice is also a decent source of the following:

  • Manganese 14% DV
  • Zinc 9% DV
  • Magnesium 8% DV
  • Phosphorous 8% DV
  • Dietary fiber 1.8 grams, 7% DV
  • Copper 6% DV
  • Niacin 6% DV

Rice bran, what is stripped from white rice, contains a significant amount of fiber, vitamins, and minerals (66).

Unfortunately, arsenic can accumulate in rice bran grown in polluted areas. Ingesting even trace amounts of arsenic over long periods of time is associated with certain cancers (67), cardiovascular diseases (68), and diabetes (69).

One study found that washing rice before cooking and discarding excess water removes (70) up to 57% of the arsenic content

Try this vegan wild rice soup recipe and make sure to wash the rice and discard the water before cooking. Also, add more protein and nutrient-rich foods to your wild rice.

 

16. Fruits and Vegetables Rich in Protein

Fruits and vegetables are rich in fiber, vitamins, minerals, antioxidants, and even some protein. They are also low carb, low calorie, and low fat relative to other protein-rich foods.

Below are some of the highest protein content vegetables, per 100 grams (3.5 ounces).

  • Sweet corn (technically a grain) 3.3 grams of protein (71)
  • Spinach 3 grams (72)
  • Artichoke 2.9 grams (73)
  • Potato 2.5 grams (74)
  • Brussels sprouts 2.5 grams (75)
  • Broccoli 2.4 grams (76)
  • Asparagus 2.4 grams (77)
  • Sweet potato 2 grams (78)

 

Protein-Rich Fruits

Fresh fruits provide protein, but they generally contain less protein than other food groups. Below are some of the highest protein content fruits, per 100 grams (3.5 ounces).

  • Guava 2.5 grams (79)
  • Cherimoya 1.7 grams (80)
  • Mulberries 1.4 grams (81)
  • Blackberries 1.4 grams (82)
  • Nectarines 1.1 grams (83)
  • Bananas 1.1 grams (84)

 

Best Vegan Protein Powder

If you are an athlete or bodybuilder, you may benefit from extra protein.

Wild Force Plant Protein contains some of the highest vegan protein sources in the world. It is perfect for both vegans and non-vegans. This product is for those want to take their health to the next level or build serious lean muscle.

I started using this protein powder last year and I’ve never had more energy or power in my life. The effect does not fade over time, the longer I use it the better I feel. I can go to the gym and train harder and lift more consistently.

The ingredients include pine nuts, durian, nopales cactus (prickly pear), chlorella, quinoa sprout, pea, hempseed, sprouted brown rice, brazil nut, spirulina, nutritional yeast, and vanilla (it also tastes like vanilla). The ingredients are raw and have a high amount of fiber to make the protein digestible.

What Makes it Different?

  • It is wildcrafted: most other protein powders come from plants grown in nutrient-depleted soil.
  • High fiber: High fiber makes it easier to digest and absorb protein.
  • Ingredients are chosen for quality, not price.
  • Wholefoods are used, this means that nutrients work in synergy in the proper ratio.
  • Some of the ingredients are hard to find superfoods.

It contains 23.1 grams of protein and 12.1 grams of fiber per serving (60 grams).

 

Conclusion

You can get plenty of complete protein on a vegan diet.

Every plant has all nine essential amino acids. Also, there is no need to combine proteins as your body stores essential amino acids. As long as you are eating a variety of plants consistently, you will not be lacking in protein.

Further, these vegan foods are rich in the nutrients lacking in animal products such a fiber.

The purpose of this article is to show that you can get enough complete protein on a vegan diet and how to find the best protein. There are many reasons to not try a vegan diet, but don’t let the fear of protein deficiency be the reason.

The largest, strongest, and longest living animals on the planet don’t eat meat and get all the protein they need from plants.

The largest, strongest, and longest living animals on the planet don't eat meat and get all the protein they need from plants.Click to Tweet

 

What are your thoughts?

Are you vegan, vegetarian, eat a plant-based diet? Or, are you considering making a change? What are your favorite vegan protein sources?

 

You May Also Like:

 

Green leafy vegetables against a white background, headline quote ""All plants are complete proteins and contain all nine essential amino acids. There are many reasons not to go vegan, but don't let the fear of protein deficiency be one of them."

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