papiňák recepty pressurecooker recipes

PressureCooker & SlowCooker Recipes

You can search here only recipes listed in the Pressure Cooking category.
For these recipes i’m using electric pressure cooker.
Most of the recipes in this section can be cooked slow but also under pressure.

More information and cooking time charts can be found here.

Chana MasalaBy PeterChickpeas have a long history in human diet, dating back to ancient times. Archaeological evidence suggests that chickpeas were cultivated in the Middle East around 7500 years ago. Chana Masala has its roots in Indian cuisine, where chickpeas (chana) have been a staple for centuries. Chickpeas are a versatile legume and are widely used in Indian cooking in various forms. Chickpeas have been cultivated in the Indian subcontinent for thousands of years, and the use of various spices in culinary practices is deeply rooted in ancient Indian traditions.
Clean Chicken BrothBy PeterChicken soup has been a comforting dish and remedy for the sick across various cultures for centuries, if not millennia. The origins and evolution of chicken soup are rooted in ancient culinary traditions, and it's challenging to pinpoint an exact beginning. Long before recorded history, ancient peoples boiled bones, meat, and sometimes vegetables in water to create nutritious broths. While the specific origins of chicken broth are difficult to pinpoint, it's safe to assume that as soon as humans began domesticating fowl, they began making broth from chicken.
Poached PearsBy PeterThe history of poached pears as a dessert can be traced back to European culinary traditions, particularly in France, where poaching fruit has been a popular cooking method for centuries. Poached pears, also known as "poires pochées" in French, have been enjoyed as a delicate and elegant dessert for many years. In the 17th and 18th centuries, the popularity of poached pears spread throughout Europe, becoming a beloved dessert across different countries and cultures. Poached pears were often prepared in a sweet syrup made with sugar, water, and flavorings such as spices, vanilla, or citrus. The pears were gently simmered in the syrup until they became tender and absorbed the flavors of the poaching liquid.
Tamatar ShorbaBy PeterIndian tomato soup, known as "Tamatar Shorba" or "Tamatar Ka Soup" in Hindi, is a popular and flavorful dish in Indian cuisine. While the exact origins of Indian tomato soup are not well-documented, it is believed to have developed as a variation of Western-style tomato soup introduced during the British colonial period. Tomatoes are not native to the Indian subcontinent and were introduced to India by the Portuguese during the 16th century. Initially, tomatoes were considered ornamental plants and were not commonly used in Indian cooking. However, over time, they gained acceptance and became an integral part of various regional cuisines. The method of preparation can vary across different regions and households in India. However, a typical recipe involves sautéing onions, garlic, and spices in oil or ghee (clarified butter), adding fresh tomatoes, and cooking until they soften. The mixture is then pureed and strained to achieve a smooth consistency. Additional seasonings such as salt, pepper, and herbs may be added to enhance the flavor. Some variations may also include the addition of cream or yogurt for a creamier texture.
Baked BeansBy PeterOne of the first recorded mentions of baked beans in English-speaking North America can be found in a 1732 cookbook titled "The Compleat Housewife" by Eliza Smith. The recipe described cooking navy beans with pork fat or salt pork and sweetening them with molasses before baking them slowly in a pot or oven. This method allowed the beans to absorb flavors and develop a rich, sweet, and savory taste. Baked beans gained popularity in colonial America due to their affordability, long shelf life, and nutritious qualities. Beans were readily available, inexpensive, and could be stored for extended periods. They became a staple in the diet of early American colonists, especially in New England. In the 19th century, the popularity of baked beans grew as commercial canning methods were introduced. Canned baked beans became a convenient and widely available option, making them even more accessible to people across the United States and other parts of the world.
Chashu PorkBy PeterThe origins of chashu pork can be traced back to China, where it is known as Char Siu. The technique of roasting or braising pork and flavoring it with a sweet and savory sauce has been a part of Chinese cuisine for centuries. Chinese immigrants brought their culinary traditions to Japan, including the concept of Char Siu. The term "Chashu" is derived from the Cantonese term "Char Siu," which translates to "fork roast" or "fork burn" in English. This refers to the traditional method of cooking the pork by skewering it on long forks and roasting it over an open fire or in a special oven. The exact origins of Chashu pork are unclear, but it is believed to have originated in southern China, particularly in the Guangdong province. It has been a staple in Cantonese cuisine for centuries, with its roots dating back to ancient cooking methods and preservation techniques.
Ajitsuke TamagoBy PeterThe technique of marinating soft-boiled eggs in a soy-based sauce is believed to have originated in the 1960s or 1970s. The exact person or establishment responsible for its creation is unclear. However, it is likely that ramen chefs and enthusiasts experimented with different ways to enhance the ramen experience by adding additional flavors and textures to their bowls. The name "Ajitsuke Tamago" translates to "seasoned egg" in Japanese, highlighting the marinating process that imparts flavor to the eggs. The traditional marinade for Ajitsuke Tamago consists of soy sauce, mirin (a sweet rice wine), and sometimes a bit of sugar or other seasonings to create a balanced and savory taste.
Tonkotsu BrothBy PeterThe origins of tonkotsu broth can be attributed to the rise of ramen culture in post-World War II Japan. During that time, a restaurateur named Nagahama Yasuji opened a ramen shop called "Ajitoya" in Hakata, Fukuoka. Ajitoya specialized in serving a new style of ramen that featured a creamy and flavorful pork-based broth, which eventually became known as tonkotsu ramen. Nagahama Yasuji developed the technique of boiling pork bones for long hours to extract their rich flavors and create a hearty broth. The resulting tonkotsu broth was different from the lighter soy-based broths that were more commonly used in ramen at the time. The Hakata-style tonkotsu ramen quickly gained popularity in Fukuoka and eventually spread to other parts of Japan.
Vietnamese PhoBy PeterPho soup is a traditional Vietnamese soup that has become popular around the world. The history of pho soup dates back to the early 20th century, during the French colonization of Vietnam. Pho soup was initially developed in Northern Vietnam, in the Hanoi region, as a street food sold by vendors who would roam the streets with their portable kitchens. The word "pho" is believed to have been derived from the French word "pot-au-feu," which means "pot on the fire." The original pho soup was made with beef bones, which were simmered for several hours to create a flavorful broth. The broth was then seasoned with spices such as star anise, cinnamon, and cloves, and served with rice noodles, thinly sliced beef or chicken, and fresh herbs like cilantro and basil. Pho soup quickly became popular among the working class in Vietnam, who would often eat it for breakfast or lunch. As the popularity of pho soup grew, more and more vendors began to sell it, and it eventually spread throughout the country.
Borscht StewBy PeterBorscht is a soup that is traditionally associated with Eastern European cuisine, particularly the cuisines of Ukraine, Russia, and Poland. The origins of borscht are somewhat unclear, but it is thought to have originated in the region of Eastern Europe that is now Ukraine. The earliest recorded mention of borscht dates back to the mid-16th century in Ukraine. The soup was made with beetroot, which was a popular ingredient in Ukrainian cuisine at the time. The name "borscht" comes from the Ukrainian word "borshch," which means "sour."
Black Beer GoulashBy PeterCzech black beer goulash is a traditional Czech dish that has been around for centuries. It is a hearty stew made with beef, vegetables, and dark beer. The use of dark beer in goulash is unique to Czech cuisine, and it gives the dish a rich, robust flavor. The dish is typically served with bread dumplings or boiled potatoes, and it is a popular meal during the colder months. The history of Czech black beer goulash is closely tied to the history of beer brewing in the Czech Republic, which has a long and rich tradition dating back to the Middle Ages. Czech black beer goulash has its roots in the medieval kitchens of Bohemia, which is now the western part of the Czech Republic. In those days, goulash was a staple dish for the working class, as it was filling, flavorful, and could be made with relatively cheap ingredients such as beef, vegetables, and beer. Over time, the dish evolved and became a popular meal for all classes of society. In the 19th century, the use of dark beer in goulash became more widespread, and the dish became known as Czech black beer goulash. The addition of dark beer was inspired by the traditional Bohemian style of brewing, which favored dark, full-bodied beers. The use of dark beer in goulash not only added flavor but also helped to tenderize the beef and bring out the flavors of the other ingredients.
Beef StroganoffBy PeterBeef Stroganoff is a classic Russian dish made with sautéed beef and sour cream sauce. The origins of Beef Stroganoff are not entirely clear, but it is believed to have been created in the mid-19th century by a chef in the service of the Stroganoff family, a wealthy Russian family with strong ties to the Imperial Court. The original recipe for Beef Stroganoff featured thin strips of beef, sautéed in butter and served in a rich sour cream sauce. Over time, the recipe evolved to include other ingredients such as mushrooms, onions, and mustard. It became popular in Russia and other parts of Europe, and eventually made its way to the United States, where it became a popular dish in the mid-20th century.
Risotto MilaneseBy PeterRisotto Milanese is a classic Italian dish that originated in Milan, Italy. It is a creamy and comforting rice dish that is flavored with saffron, a spice that gives the dish its distinctive yellow color. The dish is said to have originated in the 16th century, when saffron was first introduced to Milan and became a popular ingredient in local cuisine. The first recorded recipe for Risotto Milanese appeared in a cookbook from 1679, which described the dish as a mixture of rice, broth, and saffron. Over time, other ingredients such as onions, cheese, and wine were added to the dish to enhance its flavor. Risotto Milanese became a popular dish in Milan, and soon spread to other regions of Italy.
Short Rib TacosBy PeterInvention of corn flat bread is ancient and dates back to the Olmec culture back in 1,500 BC into Aztec empire. The word "taco" is however very new, it originates from Mexican silver miners in the 18th century. Gunpowder was wrapped in a paper like a “taquito” and inserted into rocks before detonation. By this time, tacos were known as the food of the working class, which included miners. This resulted in their portable street food being called “tacos de minero“, also known as “miner’s tacos”. It was a corn tortilla with a spicy filling consisting of cheap offcuts and organs. This daily staple was filling, delicious, and affordable.
Boeuf BourguignonBy PeterBoeuf Bourguignon is a traditional French dish that originated in the Burgundy region of France. The origins of Boeuf Bourguignon can be traced back to the Middle Ages, when peasants and farmers in the Burgundy region would cook tough cuts of beef in red wine to tenderize the meat. The dish was typically served with bread or potatoes and was a staple of the region's cuisine. Over time, the recipe for Boeuf Bourguignon became more refined, with additional ingredients such as onions, bacon, and mushrooms being added to the dish. The wine used to cook the beef also became an important component of the recipe, with many chefs using Burgundy wine to give the dish its distinct flavor. In the early 20th century, Boeuf Bourguignon gained popularity outside of France thanks to the efforts of culinary writers and chefs such as Auguste Escoffier and Julia Child. Julia Child included a recipe for the dish in her famous cookbook "Mastering the Art of French Cooking," which helped popularize the dish in the United States and other countries.
Hong Shao RouBy PeterHong Shao Rou (红烧肉) is a popular Chinese dish. Literal translation of the dish is red braised pork. Essence of this recipe is braising pork in soy sauce and sugar, which gives the sauce a glossy caramelized finish. The dish originates from the Chinese province of Hunan, but nowadays it is associated with Shanghai. It was favorite dish of Mao Tse-tung, the founding father of China, and it is often referred to as Chairman Mao’s red braised pork.
Bolognese SauceBy PeterThe history of Bolognese sauce, also known as ragù alla Bolognese, is deeply rooted in Italian culinary traditions. It originates from the city of Bologna in the Emilia-Romagna region of Northern Italy. The sauce has a rich and complex history that dates back several centuries. The earliest known recipe resembling Bolognese sauce can be found in a cookbook called "L'Apicio Moderno" written by Cesare Lancellotti in the late 18th century. However, the sauce likely existed in some form even before that time. It is believed that the recipe for ragù alla Bolognese has been passed down through generations in Bologna, evolving and refining over time.
Sesame Shredded ChickenBy PeterThis simple recipe for sesame shredded chicken is building on the proven methods of the asian cuisine. With help of the pressure cooker chicken stays hydrated and moist yet falls apart with little to no effort. Cucumber are great addition of the freshness.
Carolina Pulled PorkBy PeterGreat North Carolina recipe for pulled pork should consist of succulent, smoky meat napped in a tangy vinegar-based sauce. To streamline this often labor-intensive dish without losing out on any of the flavor, we started with a traditional pork butt roast.The moist heat of the multicooker effortlessly tenderized this tough cut.
Cuban Black BeansBy PeterSome believe dried black beans were brought to Cuba by the Spaniards, who introduced the “Moros con Cristianos” (black beans with rice). A representation of Spain’s occupation by the Moors. Black beans represent the “Moros” (Moors), and the white rice is the Christians, in this case, the Spaniards battling the occupation. The recipe was so popular that it became a Cuban cuisine staple.
Czech Frankfurt SoupBy PeterThis is a traditional and incredibly delicious czech soup with a misleading name as Frankfurt isn’t located in the Czech Republic. It comes with the taste of garlic and sweet ground paprika and sausages floating on the surface.
Chicken AdoboBy PeterAt its core, adobo is a process of cooking, not a recipe. The tang of the vinegar is softened over low heat, intensifying the flavor of the meat, and creating a silky, mouthwatering sauce that is always, always served with fragrant white rice. This is truly spectacular and very unique recipe. It's recommended to serve this dish over rice.
Dal MakhaniBy PeterThe western part of Punjab (now in Pakistan) is where Dal Makhani finds its origin. Peshawar is used to savor this recipe with unleavened flatbread. This dates back to the 1940s. When Peshawaris crossed the border after the partition of India and Pakistan, they brought this recipe to India. With help of pressure cooker this makes for really tasty and healthy lunch or dinner meal.
Mysore RasamBy PeterMysore Rasam soup is absolutely foreign to us in Europe. I discovered it thanks to the rasam spice mix which I was gifted by my colleague. Recipe for this soup is fairly easy and with help of pressure cooker it can be done within few minutes. This recipe has originated from Mysore hence the name Mysore Rasam. Very specific about this variation is use of the coconut.
Split Pea SoupBy PeterWith the help of the pressure cooker, split pea soup is done in a few minutes. If you omit the meat you have great vegetarian dish. However, addition of a smoked ham adds very nice complexity to the whole dish. This is great recipe for busy weeks as its very hearty. You can control level of soup thickness by adding more or less water.
Espinacas Con GarbanzosBy PeterVery healthy and nutritious Andalusian chickpea recipe made with spinach. There are many recipes and version of this vegetarian dish, but it is most commonly flavored with garlic, olive oil, tomatoes, paprika, vinegar, and cumin. Espinacas con garbanzos is served piping hot during the colder months in Spain, often with a wedge of fried bread on the side.
Beef StewBy PeterThis stew recipe is perhaps one of the best yet easiest recipes to make in the Instapot. Beans in this recipe goes long way. Stewing meat is a cooking method that has been older than virtually any other type of cooking. From the first time man made fire, almost instantly he learned how to slow cook meat over low fire for extended periods of time.

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