Collection: Pressure Cookers

26 products
  • Prestige Deluxe Stainless Steel Mini Handi Pressure Cooker, 3.3-Liter
  • Hawkings Bigboy Aluminium Pressure Cooker
  • Barton 8-Quart Aluminum Pressure Cooker Stovetop Fast Cooker Pot Pressure Regulator Fast Cooking Steam Release Valve
  • Barton 6-Quart Aluminum Pressure Cooker Stovetop Fast Cooker Pot Pressure Regulator Cooking Steam Release Valve 6QT
  • HAWKINS Futura Hard Anodised Pressure Cooker, 5 L, Black
  • Presto 50 01365 6-Quart Stainless Steel Pressure Cooker, Deluxe, 6 qt, Metallic
  • Aramco Stainless Steel Stovetop Pressure Cooker High Speed Cooking, 8 Quart,HBM101
  • Prestige 2L Alpha Deluxe Induction Base Stainless Steel Pressure Cooker, 2.0-Liter
  • HAWKINS Classic CL50 5-Liter New Improved Aluminum Pressure Cooker, Small, Silver
  • Fissler Vitavit Stainless Steel 10.6 Quart Premium Pressure Cooker with Steamer Insert
  • Megachef MCPR-3500 12 Quart Digital Pressure Cooker with 15 Presets, Silver
  • T-fal P45009 Clipso Stainless Steel Dishwasher Safe PTFE PFOA and Cadmium Free 12-PSI Pressure Cooker Cookware, 8-Quart, Silver - 7114000494
  • Fissler vitaquick Pressure Cooker Stainless Steel Induction, 8.5 Quart, silver
  • Hawkins CB30 Hard Anodised Pressure Cooker, 3-Liter, Contura Black
  • Hawkins HC20 Contura 2-Liter Pressure Cooker, Small, Aluminum
  • Buffalo QCP435 37-Quart Stainless Steel Cooker [Commercial series]-Pressure Gauge EXCLUDED
  • Presto 01370 8-Quart Stainless Steel Pressure Cooker
  • Power Pressure Cooker XL XL 10-Quart Electric Pressure, Slow, Rice Cooker, Steamer & More, 7 One-Touch Programs, Stainless/Black
  • Zavor ZPot 4.2 Quart 15-PSI Pressure Cooker - Polished Stainless Steel
  • Zavor DUO 10 Quart Pressure Cooker with America's Test Kitchen Pressure Cooker Perfection Cookbook
  • Presto 01282 8-Quart Aluminum Pressure Cooker
  • CHEF iQ World’s Smartest Pressure Cooker, Pairs with App Via WiFi for Meals in an Instant Built-In Scale & Auto Steam Release, Multi-Functional w/ 300+ Smart Cooking Presets, 6 Qt
  • Cuisinart CI30-23CR Chef's Classic Enameled Cast Iron 9-1/4-Inch Square Grill Pan, Cardinal Red
  • GreenPan Paris 11 Inch Ceramic Non-Stick Square Grill Pan, Gray -

Steam Pressure Cookers Guide

Pressure Cookers

Pressure cookers refer to a type of cooking device that boiling food in water under very high pressure. The high pressure makes boiling water essential for food cooking, as water boils at a lower pressure than steam, which would boil water and destroy nutrients. Steam could evaporate at a much higher temperature, therefore breaking down proteins. High pressure cooking is often used for boiling water for alcoholic beverages, cooking vegetables and meats, or cooking, small appliances such as blenders, food processors, and vacuum cleaners.


Cooking with pressure cookers is similar to boiling water in an open pan: all the principles are still the same, only the temperature is increased, so the steam is forced into the food, rather than the water evaporating into the pan. Because of this, pressure cookers provide much better results in terms of the final texture of the food. Pressure cooking is also the process of boiling food in water under very high pressure, using a pressurized water or a commercially available water-based cooking fluid, usually in a sealed pressure cooker. High pressure ranges allow boiling temperatures well above boiling, which allows cooking temperatures to be achieved well beyond the recommended maximum safe level.


High pressure cookers are usually powered by one of two types of fuel - natural gas (GHG) or propane gas (LP gas). Depending on your specific needs and requirements, your chosen fuel will determine the pressure cooker that is best suited to you. Natural gas andLP gas is more efficient in the way that they heat up food compared to HHO, but both have their advantages and disadvantages. Both have distinct advantages in terms of price and practicality. When comparing the two, it is important to remember that each has its own unique pressure-relief characteristics.


A key benefit of using high-pressure electric pressure cookers is that they provide safety. Electric pressure cookers can be used for a variety of food preparation purposes, including boiling pasta, preparing soups, thickening stews and baking cakes. While some stoves may not be suitable for heating foods over 100 degrees, most electric pressure cookers can withstand temperatures as high as the boiling point of water. Using a stovetop cooker will reduce the risks of food borne illness and increase the safety of your home.


Another benefit of using an electric pressure cooker is that it provides much quicker cooking times than stovestop or combination boilers. The ability of most pressure cookers to quickly heat up food means that you can prepare meals in a matter of minutes, rather than hours. Using a stovetop cooker will also mean you need to spend less time cleaning up. Some electric pressure cookers have integrated dishwashers; these features mean you can wash the dishes by hand and serve immediately.


One of the common problems with stovestop or combination boilers is that they produce steam and this steam is very hot. In order to use a pressure cooker effectively, you need to keep the hot steam within the cooker itself. There are a number of ways you can do this. Some pressure cookers allow you to choose between a wet and dry heat control. With a wet heat control, you can still cook food through the steam but as it escapes back into the kitchen, it is less intense so it takes longer to heat up your liquid contents. For food such as soups and sauces, it is best to use a dry heat control.


When using steam pressure cookers, it is best to use oils which are light in color and which will not alter the color of the food. Coconut oil is often used because it is a clear liquid that retains little color. Other good oils to use are palm oil and grapeseed oil.


When preparing your foods, it is wise to avoid adding salt to the liquid. The salt will draw all the moisture from the food and it will also impede the progress of the steaming process. Instead, opt for herbs and spices which will draw out all the moisture and retain the flavor. Lemon juice is a good example because it has a lot of lemon flavor and its price is reasonable, too.