Instant Pot Eggnog Cheesecake. Holiday flavors in a pressure cooker cheesecake.
Instant Pot Turkey Bone Broth (Turkey Carcass Broth). What do I do with this leftover turkey carcass? Stock up! It’s time to make a big batch of turkey broth.
Instant Pot Day-After-Thanksgiving Turkey Tortellini Soup. Pressure cook the turkey carcass to make leftover bone broth, the base of this tortellini soup.
Instant Pot Turkey Giblet and Wing Broth. How do I make turkey broth before Thanksgiving? I pressure cook the neck and giblets from my turkey, and add in some extra turkey wings.
Instant Pot Cranberry Sauce. Homemade cranberry sauce is a quick and easy make-ahead side dish for Thanksgiving, especially if you have a pressure cooker.
Instant Pot Turkey Thighs with Thanksgiving Flavors. Dark meat turkey with a traditional Thanksgiving flavor profile, done in about an hour thanks to pressure cooking.
Instant Pot Butternut Squash Soup, a simple fall squash soup thanks to pressure cooking.
Instant Pot Small Red Beans (Domingo Rojo Beans). A pot of beans, ready in about an hour thanks to pressure cooking.
Instant Pot Turkey Chili with Small Red Beans. Small red beans, pressure cooked from dried, are the backbone of this ground turkey chili.
Instant Pot Baby Back Ribs with Chili-Honey Glaze. Pressure cooker ribs brushed with a gochujang and honey glaze.
Instant Pot Rotisserie Chicken Broth. Homemade broth is pressure cooking’s secret weapon, and it’s quick and easy if you start with a store-bought rotisserie chicken.
Instant Pot Rotisserie Chicken and Wild Rice Soup. A Minnesota classic, with homemade pressure cooker broth from a rotisserie chicken.
Instant Pot Maple Cheesecake with Candied Walnuts. A sweet fall treat from the pressure cooker.
Instant Pot Greek Baby Potatoes, the classic Greek diner side dish, adapted for pressure cooking.
Instant Pot Greek chicken thighs with tomatoes and herbs. Greek-style chicken, ready in under an hour thanks to pressure cooking.
My question…do you know how long I would cook Instant Pot Pinto Beans at an altitude of 5000 ft? Commenter Rhonda V The rule of thumb for high altitude pressure cooking, Instant Pot or otherwise: For every 1,000 feet above 2,000-foot elevation, increase cooking time by 5 percent. In metric, that’s 5% for every 300 meters above 600 meters. Pressure Cooking Adjustment By Altitude Altitude Increase % Multiply Cooking Time By 3000 ft / 900 m 5% 1.05 4000 ft / 1200 m 10% 1.10 5000 ft / 1500 m 15% 1.15 6000 ft / 1800 m 20% 1.20 7000 ft / 2100 m 25% 1.25 Pressure Cook America Because I’m a habitual map looker, I stumbled across this list of the cities in the United States by elevation. Here are the cities with a population over 100,000 by elevation (according to Wikipedia): City State Altitude Population Increase % CO Springs CO 6035 feet / 1839 m 465,101 20% Centennial CO 5830 ft / 1777 m 110,250 15% Lakewood CO 5518 ft / 1682 m …
Instant Pot Mexican Beef and Tomatillo Stew (Entomatado de Res). A traditional Mexican stew, adapted for the pressure cooker.
Instant Pot Bacon Deviled Eggs. A quick and easy appetizer, thanks to bacon and pressure cooked hard boiled eggs.
Instant Pot Chickpeas and Tomato Lemon Vinaigrette. Pressure cooked garbanzo beans tossed with cherry tomatoes and lemon dressing, for a hearty side dish or vegetarian main course.
Instant Pot Coconut Brown Rice. Jasmine rice, coconut milk, and pressure cooking make this healthy, slightly sweet side dish.
Instant Pot Lamb Youvetsi. The classic Greek lamb stew, thickened with orzo pasta
I read it for the pictures.1 Joanie Simon, YouTube food photographer extraordinaire, recommended Art Culinaire Magazine for photo inspiration. And, boy, is she right – the pictures are art-film worthy, and the professional chef recipes are way beyond what I cook at home.2 But that doesn’t mean they can’t spark ideas. I noticed Rancho Gordo Alubia Blanca beans mentioned in in a high-end Judiones de la Granja recipe from MiniBar in Washington, DC. This quick mention led me down the path to this recipe – Instant Pot Spanish Farm Beans. De la granja means “of the farm” – this recipe is the Spanish farmhouse version of pork and beans. The pork is dried Spanish chorizo; the beans are small white beans – try to get Alubia Blanca beans from Rancho Gordo if you can, but Navy beans make a good substitute. Add onions, lots of garlic, and a heaping helping of Pimenton de la Vera, Spanish smoked paprika. (Spanish smoked paprika is one of my favorite spices.) To soak or not to soak, that is …