This recipe makes for six, large, "meaty" burgers—want smaller or thinner burgers? You'll easily be able to get 8-10 burgs from each batch. Cook your lentils in veggie broth for even more flavor. Short on time? Check the frozen foods section of your grocery store for pre-cooked lentils. To toast the walnuts, preheat oven to 400° then spread walnuts in one layer on a baking sheet. Bake for 5-7 minutes, or until fragrant. If you have some Montreal Steak Seasoning kicking around, a teaspoon added to this mixture is crazy good! A food processor will result in the best burgers, but if you don't have one, try this method: use a potato masher to mash 2 cups of the cooked lentils until they form a fine paste. Finely chop the walnuts, the onions, garlic, and the mushrooms and mix with the lentlis. Mix together with the salt, black pepper, and worcestershire sauce.. Then proceed with the recipe at step three. Both flax and chia eggs work in place of the eggs in this recipe. Just mix together two tablespoons of either ground flaxseed or chia seeds with six tablespoons of warm water. Let sit five minutes to thicken, then use in place of the two eggs in the recipe. Panko breadcrumbs work great in this recipe, but I frequently use oat breadcrumbs, too. Just pulse old fashioned/rolled oats in the food processor until the size/texture of breadcrumbs. Use cup-for-cup in this recipe. Make sure to use gluten-free oats if avoiding gluten. Burgers too sticky to form? Lots of variables can cause burgers to be too sticky (bigger eggs, juicier veggies, even higher humidity). If your burgers are too sticky, try chilling the mixture for 20-30 minutes before forming. You can also form the burgers with damp hands, or, as a last result, add more breadcrumbs (if you add too much breadcrumbs, you'll end up with dry, flavorless burgers).