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Lentil and tomato bolognese

OMG I love spag bol. It conjures up the comforting the scent of mixed herbs and warm lovely kitchens; and back in the day it always seemed a bit way out and daring (back in my day that is!).

Grated parmesan sets it off gorgeously and it always feels like a friendly, sociable meal – all that communal shlurrping of spaghetti strands is a bonding experience.


  • olive oil
  • 1 red onion, finely chopped
  • 1 stick of celery, finely chopped (unless you’re me, who thinks celery mings big time)
  • 6 chestnut mushrooms, thinly sliced
  • 1 fat garlic clove, crushed
  • 200g baby tomatoes, halved
  • 4 tablespoons of tomato puree
  • 300g tin Puy or green lentils, drained
  • 75ml red wine
  • 75g fresh red pesto
  • 1 tablespoon of dried mixed herbs
  • sea salt,
  • black pepper
  • ½ teaspoon sugar
  • 120-200g of dried wholewheat linguine (60g for women, 100g for men)
  • bunch of fresh basil
  • grated parmesan – for a vegetarian Parmesan-type cheese try Lord of the Hundreds

Nuush clients: Please apply the portion sizes stated in your account and divide the recipe so that you make only as much you need.


Gently fry the onion, garlic and celery (GAK!) until the onion is slightly soft and translucent.

Add the mushrooms and baby tomatoes, and cook for 2-3 minutes.

Add the red wine. Bring to the boil, reduce the heat and simmer for 10 minutes. Stir in the lentils and add the tomato purée, salt, pepper, sugar, herbs and pesto. Simmer gently for a further 15 minutes.

Meanwhile, cook the pasta in a large pan of boiling salted water until al denté (keeping a bit of ‘bite’).

Drain the pasta and add to the sauce, tear in the basil, keeping a few leaves aside, and gently combine.

To serve, scatter over the reserved basil leaves and top with grated parmesan and more black pepper.

Nutrition Info


Lentils are rich in iron, folate and B vitamins. Folate is critical for brain and nervous system health and particularly so for developing embryos. B vits are key players in energy production and iron helps transport oxygen around the body.

They also provide protein and fibre and help to stabilise blood sugar. Lentils, like beans, are also a fantastic source of the little-discussed mineral, Molybdenum. Molybdenum plays an important role in nervous signalling and brain function, and in these days of high stress and of poor foods that degenerate the brain it’s vital to give the pathways a big helping hand.


Tomatoes are rich in lycopene which is a pokey antioxidant. Antioxidants are like bouncers at a night club, they go around finding stray electrons that are busy causing trouble in your body, and find them a love partner so they can both stay in and cuddle on the sofa.

Tomatoes are also a brilliant source of vitamin C, which supports skin and connective tissue health as well as immunity and iron absorption. The biotin in tomatoes is good for controlling blood sugar.

Find your new natural

I like my spaghetti like I like my women. All over my shirt.

Jarod Kintz

Portion Guidelines

Instead of living with the bore of weighing food, counting points or calories and tapping everything you eat into a phone you can use nature’s custom-designed tool – your hands!

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