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We currently deliver to Melbourne, Sydney, Brisbane, Perth, Adelaide, Hobart and some regional areas. Enter your postcode below to see delivery cut offs and delivery days.

Delivery FAQS

How is the food delivered?

Our meals are delivered chilled, via refrigerated transport.

Your meals will be packed into an insulated cardboard box with a cooling gel pack. This is then delivered via refrigerated transport to your door.

You'll receive a text upon delivery. Our drivers will endeavour to leave your order in a safe location out of direct sunlight where possible - please ensure to bring your order inside and put your meals in the fridge once delivered.

How much is shipping?

Delivery is free for all orders over $115. For orders under $115, a flat delivery rate of $15 applies.

Does your food come frozen?

Nope - our food arrives to you freshly prepared by the kitchen. Your delivery will be sent to your door in a refrigerated truck, so it doesn’t need to be frozen – it’ll be ready for you to heat up as soon as you’re ready.

If you don’t plan on eating your meals by the use-by date, you can absolutely freeze them. When you're ready to eat, we advise reheating the meal from frozen instead of defrosting or thawing your meal out first. It'll take about 5-6 minutes in the microwave.

Missing delivery?

If there are missing items from your delivery, you must contact us on (03) 8669 0587 9am to 5pm (AEST/AEDT) within 24 hours of the delivery time and we will take steps to verify and confirm any such missing items. Please see our T&C's for further information.

Got a question?

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Try Dineamic’s free 7-day vegan meal plan

Try Dineamic’s free 7-day vegan meal plan

Whether you’ve been loving the vegan lifestyle, or this is your first time giving it a crack, you’ve come to the right place. Contrary to popular belief, following a plant-based diet doesn’t have to be tricky - you just need to factor in a little time for creativity, planning and education. 

Why? Well, you need to ensure you’re getting all the key nutrients you need to function best, including protein, iron, zinc, fatty acids, iodine, vitamin D and B-12. For those worried that a vegan diet won’t suit their lifestyle, you’d be amazed by how available vegan options have become - and how easy it can be to get all the vitamins and minerals you need to power through the day! 

Research shows that maintaining a vegan diet has a number of benefits, including better heart health, lower cancer risk, weight loss and lower risk of type 2 diabetes. Terms and conditions apply though, because a poorly planned vegan diet can harm your health if you miss out on the key nutrients you need to stay healthy!

Fortunately, we’ve prepared this guide to provide you with an easy, tasty, variety-filled vegan meal plan and help you avoid some of the common mistakes those trying the diet make! 



To be a healthy vegan, you’ll need to maintain a varied and balanced diet. Here are some general rules you should consider to ensure you’re getting enough minerals and nutrients day-to-day: 

  • Eat five portions of fruit and vegetables a day (remember to mix up your choices!) 
  • Incorporate beans, pulses and other proteins (like tofu and tempeh) into your diet 
  • Choose unsaturated oils and spreads 
  • Have your main meals with starchy carbohydrates, including potatoes, bread, rice and pasta (whole grain is best) 
  • Include dairy alternatives (fortified is best) 
  • Ensure you’re well hydrated

It’s worthwhile having a conversation with your GP when following any diet. A routine blood test can be useful to identify if you’re lacking any nutrients that you need to function best. When following a plant-based diet pay special attention to: 

Vitamin B12 

Vitamin B12 plays an important role in the reproduction of red blood cells, nerves and DNA. Plants don’t make B12, and it’s most commonly derived from meat, eggs, poultry and other dairy products. 

Some foods are fortified with B12 such as cereals and non-dairy milk. A deficiency in B12 may contribute to depression, memory loss and more. 


Omega-3 fats

Omega-3 oils may assist in lowering blood pressure, reducing the risk of heart attack or stroke and lowering inflammation. It’s possible to get omega-3 from a variety of nuts and seeds, such as flax seeds, chia seeds and walnuts.

Fish is an excellent source of omega-3, but vegans can opt for a supplement with an omega-3 made from algae instead.   


Vitamin D

Vitamin D impacts your immune function, mood, memory and muscle recovery. It’s difficult to get enough vitamin D from your diet alone, and many foods will be fortified to include it, including some plant-based milks, cereals and margarines. 



Iron plays an important role in growth and development. Include a range of dark leafy vegetables, legumes, nuts, seeds, whole grains and tofu in your diet. These iron-rich foods will help boost your intake, but it’s also important to include a range of foods that are high in vitamin C (such as berries, citrus, tomatoes and broccoli) to help your body absorb the iron.  



The body needs calcium to maintain strong bones. You can boost your intake by including calcium-fortified soy and almond milks, hard tofu, almonds and leafy green vegetables such as kale in your diet. 



When you first begin following a vegan diet, be prepared for your weekly shop to take a little bit longer. If you’re buying packaged products, you’ll need to read a lot of labels. You’re also going to realise how many things contain animal products. It’ll probably shock you! 

But have no fear, Dineamic is here. Write up your shopping list based on these go-to vegan staples and you’ll be sorted when it comes to making a tonne of delicious, nutritious vegan meals. 


Apples, avocados, bananas, blueberries, grapes, grapefruit, jackfruit, kiwi, lemon, lime, mango, oranges, peaches, pears, pineapple, strawberries, watermelon.



Asparagus, broccoli, brussel sprouts, cabbage, capsicum, carrots, cauliflower, celery, cucumber, eggplant, mushrooms, garlic, kale, onions, potatoes, salad mixes, spinach, tomatoes, zucchini.



Barley, brown rice, buckwheat, farro, oats, quinoa, couscous, whole wheat pasta.


Beans and legumes 

Black beans, butter beans, chickpeas, edamame, kidney beans, lentils, tempeh, tofu. 


Nuts and seeds

Almonds, almond flour, brazil nuts, chases, chia, flaxseeds, hazelnuts, hemp seeds, macadamia nuts, pecans, pine nuts, pumpkin seeds, sesame seeds, sunflower seeds, tahini, walnuts.


Spices and herbs 

Basil, chives, coriander, cinnamon, chili powder, cumin, dill, garlic, ginger, nutmeg, oregano, paprika, parsley, rosemary, spring onion, thyme, turmeric. 


Milk substitutes 

Almond milk, cashew milk, coconut milk, hazelnut milk, hemp milk, macadamia milk, oat milk, rice milk, soy milk. 


Oils and fats 

Avocado oil, canola oil, coconut oil, extra virgin olive oil, rice bran oil, sesame oil.



Agave syrup, coconut sugar, dates, maple syrup, molasses, rice syrup.


Vegan treats

Of course, making your own or purchasing high-quality vegan treats is best. However, if you find yourself purchasing a few packaged goods at the supermarket (everything in moderation) then here are some items that might surprise you! Always remember to check labels. You can also find a list of ‘accidentally vegan’ items here.  

Popcorn, corn chips, potato chips, sorbet, Oreos and some biscuits, dairy free dark chocolate 



Although a balanced vegan diet is beneficial, like all diets if it’s done without some careful planning it can potentially harm your health. Here are a few things you should consider when starting or maintaining a vegan diet. 


Transition period 

As with all things in life, change takes time. If our bodies are accustomed to a certain diet that we’ve been consuming for decades, then going cold-turkey isn’t the best idea. Not only is it more likely you’ll struggle to maintain the diet, you may feel hungry, irritable and fatigued. 

If you’re serious about becoming vegan for the long run, start incorporating more vegetables and plant-based foods into your diet over the course of 2 to 3 weeks. This way, you should find the transition more manageable. 


Be careful of foods high in fat, salt and sugar 

So you thought following a vegan diet would guarantee you weight loss or better weight management? Think again. You need to be careful when switching to a vegan diet, as many of the common substitutes for meat and dairy products are high in fat, salt and sugar.  

Switching to a plant-based diet should ideally mean you focus on consuming whole foods. But we’re all human, and sometimes picking up processed foods and snacks just makes life a little easier. Read labels and be very aware of the amount of fat, salt and sugar in packaged products. And don’t always take marketing slogans at face value! 

Now you’re across all the shopping and nutritional tips for maintaining a healthy vegan diet, feeling confident? Try our meal plan below! 






Smashed avo on toast (½ avocado, 2 slices rye bread, 6 cherry tomatoes, 1 pinch chilli flakes, squeeze of lemon juice, dash of olive oil, pinch of salt)


1 Dineamic Coffee & Walnut Power Ball (Healthy snack with a coffee hit, dates, walnut and almonds)


Salad with edamame and beetroot (2 cups mixed greens, 1 cup shelled edamame, ½ beetroot, 1 tbsp coriander, 2 tbsp olive oil, 2 tbsp apple cider vinegar) 


Dineamic Pumpkin & Kale Risotto (Nutritious rice dish packed with pumpkin, kale, capsicum, herbs and spices)   




Green smoothie (blend 2 cups spinach, half a banana, 1 cup fruit of your choice & 1.5 cups of oat, almond or soy milk) 


1 banana and approx. 30g of raw, unsalted cashew nuts


Dineamic Sweet Potato & Coconut Curry (Creamy curry full of chunky sweet potato, chickpeas and spinach)


Veggie pizza and roquette (1 tortilla or flatbread, top with tomato paste, vegan cheese and some toppings of your choosing e.g. mushroom, capsicum and olives. When cooked, top with a handful of fresh roquette and a drizzle of olive oil)  




Oats with raspberries (½ cup oats, 1 cup water or oat, almond or soy milk, ½ cup raspberries) 


1 cup of blueberries and approx. 30 g of raw, unsalted almonds


Dineamic Rustic Tomato & Ancient Grain Soup (Rich Mediterranean flavour with the goodness of ancient grains and seeds like amaranth, millet and chia)


Tofu stir fry (85g tofu, ½ cup brown rice, 1 cup broccoli or Asian greens, 1 cup capsicum, 1 cup mushroom, 1  cup onion, low-salt soy sauce)




Vegan pancakes (1 cup flour, ½ tsp salt, 1 tsp cinnamon, 1 tbsp baking powder, 1 cup plant-based milk, 2 tbsp coconut oil, 1 tbsp agave syrup) 


1 cup of chopped carrots and sugar snap peas with 2 tbsp of hummus for dipping 


Mediterranean Bowl (½ cup quinoa, 1 small cucumber, ½ cup cherry tomatoes, small handful of parsley, 8 kalamata olives, ⅓ cup chickpeas, 2 tbsp hummus) 


Dineamic Vegetable Taco Hash (Packed with colourful veggies like corn, capsicum, beans and spinach and is paired with brilliant brown rice)


DAY 5 


Berry smoothie (blend 1 cup frozen strawberries or mixed berries, half a banana, 1 cup of oat, almond or soy milk) 


1 apple sliced with 2 tbsp of almond butter 


Dineamic Sweet Potato, Coconut & Turmeric Soup (Exotic, full of flavour soup with sweet potato, pumpkin and carrot to help you power through the day)


Veggie burger (1 veggie pattie, 1 whole wheat bun, small handful lettuce or spinach, 2 slices of tomato, ¼ avocado, mustard)  




Tofu scramble (150g tofu, ¼ brown onion, 1 garlic clove, pinch chilli flakes, 5 sundried tomato, 5 green olives, 2 tbsp olive oil, 1/ tsp turmeric)  


2 rice cakes with approx. 2 tbsp of peanut butter 


Veggie sandwich (2 slices whole grain bread topped with 2 tbsp hummus, small handful of spinach, half a small cucumber, 1 small tomato, and a few kalamata olives) 


Dineamic Middle Eastern Vegetable Tagine with Turmeric Couscous (Aromatic dish with capsicum, zucchini, sweet potato, eggplant, cauliflower and pumpkin)




Oats with blueberries (½ cup oats, 1 cup water or oat, almond or soy milk, ½ cup blueberries) 


50g of avocado with 3 wholewheat crackers


Tomato and basil bruschetta (1 tomato, small handful of basil, ¼ red onion, 1 tbsp olive oil, 1 small garlic clove, few slices of baguette or ciabatta)


Dineamic Lentil & Mushroom Bolognese with Spaghetti (Nutrient-rich sauce made from eggplant, tomato and mushroom, along with brown lentils for a protein hit)



We hope our vegan meal plan inspires you to incorporate more plant-based meals into your life. If you find yourself with less time than you’d like to prepare something at home, then consider substituting some of our suggestions for one of our healthy vegan Dineamic meals.

Shop the full range of vegan Dineamic meals here

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