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  • Mirro 92122A Polished Aluminum Dishwasher Safe PFOA Free Pressure Cooker Cookware, 22-Quart, Silver
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Mirro 92122A Polished Aluminum Dishwasher Safe PFOA Free Pressure Cooker Cookware, 22-Quart, Silver

by Mirro
| 14 answered questions

List Price: $129.99
Price: $67.98 & FREE Shipping. Details
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Only 17 left in stock (more on the way).
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  • 22-quart pressure cooker constructed from rustproof heavy-gauge aluminum; holds 16 pint jars or 5 quart jars
  • Maintains steady pressure with 3 cooking-pressure options--5, 10, and 15 PSI
  • Reusable overpressure plug, sure-locking lid system, and side gasket pressure release
  • Cooking rack and user guide with recipes included
  • Product Built to North American Electrical Standards
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Frequently Bought Together

Mirro 92122A Polished Aluminum Dishwasher Safe PFOA Free Pressure Cooker Cookware, 22-Quart, Silver + Ball Complete Book of Home Preserving + Presto 09995 7 Function Canning Kit
Price for all three: $95.93

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Product Details

Size: 22-Quart
  • Product Dimensions: 17 x 14 x 17 inches ; 13.6 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 15 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • Shipping Advisory: This item must be shipped separately from other items in your order. Additional shipping charges will not apply.
  • ASIN: B000RNH7PQ
  • Item model number: 7114000221
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (169 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #5,514 in Kitchen & Dining (See Top 100 in Kitchen & Dining)
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Product Description

Size: 22-Quart

Mirro 92122A 22-Quart Polished Aluminum Pressure Cooker / Canner Cookware, Silver


Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

This is very easy to use.
Kitten Kisser
It is really getting hard to find a canner like this with a "jiggler" on top rather than a pressure gauge.
Sammy Madison
It WILL hold 7 Wide Mouth Quarts or 16 Wide Mouth Pints (using the stacking tray) with no problem.
Jean M. Dickson

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

198 of 198 people found the following review helpful By Alex S TOP 50 REVIEWER on October 9, 2008
Size Name: 22-Quart Verified Purchase
After reviewing many options, I decided on this model because it has the weighted pressure control rather than the pressure gauge, which seemed to have a higher incidence of issues and failures.

The 22 Qt. comes with complete canning instructions, but the recipes are for "pressure cooking" rather than being "canning recipes. There are a number of great books out there for good recipes, including the one I use for all my canning Ball Blue Book of Preserving

I am impressed by both the "small footprint" of the base of this cooker as well as the numerous safety systems in place to prevent problems, an issue which several elderly friends who used some of the older pressure cookers assured me was VERY important - some carrying scars to prove it.

In addition to the vent tube, the safety systems include safety locks, an overpressure plug, an over pressure window (which blows the gasket and allows steam to escape in case of the vent & plug being blocked. There is a spring safety device that prevents the pressure from building unless the lid is correctly placed on the cooker.

The 22 Qt comes with two cooking racks to allow jars to be stacked. Since there is some question concerning quantities, I obtained this information directly from the manufacturers guidelines for BOTH the 12 & 22 Quart, in case you are trying to decide:
Mirro 12qt. Pressure Cooker/Canner, Aluminum 12 qt holds 10 half-pints, 8 reg pints, 7 wide mouth pints, 5 quarts.
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284 of 288 people found the following review helpful By Sammy Madison on March 23, 2006
Size Name: 22-Quart Verified Purchase
I know about canners. I can A LOT, and run two canners at one time. It is really getting hard to find a canner like this with a "jiggler" on top rather than a pressure gauge. I cannot stress enough that a weight system like this is just SO MUCH BETTER than a gauge if you are doing any volume of canning. If you are canning meats, you need to monitor your canner for 90 minutes, and if you have to babysit a gauge, you will get sick of it really fast. With a jiggler like this canner has, you can just listen, and know the pressure is correct. As long as the weight on top is just gently jiggling, everything is a.o.k. and you can read, or go the the restroom, or whatever you need to do. Plus, as years go by, I find it really hard to trust a gauge. You know the weight on this one will stay constant. I have one of this model of canner, and I'm buying another one today, to replace a perfectly good machine with a gauge.
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122 of 124 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on September 29, 2009
Size Name: 22-Quart
OK. I read several other reviews AFTER reading the instruction manual but BEFORE using the canner. I thought, "Come on people! How hard can it be?" Then I used the canner and momentarily feared for my life!

The directions clearly state that you should put your canning jars in, seal the lid, put your burner on high to heat the cooker WITHOUT the weight, and wait for steam to come out the pressure vent tube. Once steam comes out of the vent tube, you should set a timer for 10 minutes to allow the cooker to come up to pressure before applying the weight. Once the the weight has been added, you should reduce heat until the weight jiggles. Easy, right? Keep in mind that the directions are also very clear that if you see the red reusable overpressure plug pop or steam come out of the safety window, you should protect your face, turn off the heat, and allow the cooker to cool.

So, imagine my surprise when while bringing the cooker up to pressure, steam started to spill out from around the handle and a red button on the handle popped. I hit the deck and slunk toward my cooker like I was entering enemy territory. With a racing heart (this is the fearing for my life part) I quickly turned down the heat. I readjusted the gasket and tried again only to have the same thing happen. I was about to take the stupid thing back until I did an internet search and found that the button on the handle is the PRESSURE MONITORING GAGE. It pops up when the cooker is up to pressure! The overpressure plug is on the lid. The pressure monitoring button is called out on the box but IT IS NOT MENTIONED IN THE DIRECTIONS. After I acquired this jewel of information, the thing was a breeze to use.
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68 of 68 people found the following review helpful By N. Warwick on August 13, 2008
Size Name: 22-Quart Verified Purchase
After two months of searching for the perfect canner and stewing over the decision of size and type, I finally settled on the 22 qt Mirro. There were a couple of reasons I chose this model. First, there seems to be a lot of debate over the perks of a pressure guage vs the weighted toggle. I found that most people considered the pressure gauge to be some what unreliable. More important, I live in a very rural area where I can't take the guage to the county to have it tested every year as recommended. I wanted to can veggies and tuna, so I wanted something reliable from year to year. Second, Tuna has to be processed for 90 minutes and I didn't want to have to stare at a pressure guage the entire time to monitor the pressure. I like being able to clean the kitchen, or run to the bathroom quickly with out the overwhelming fear that the canner will explode without my ever present eye. Third, I wanted a canner that had some back up pressure releases. I read a few accounts of pressure cookers blowing up in people's faces, and I would rather not mess with explosions in my house.

This pot does this and MORE!! I have canned a couple batches of peaches and apricots. The apricots I cold packed and didn't like the results, the fruit floated to the top. The peaches I hot packed and they came out better than I could have dreamed. During the end of the Razor Clam season, we collected several pounds of clams and canned several. They came out GREAT! Since then, we have also canned tuna. I have to say, it is a bit loud to can the tuna, but our jars were pretty and the tuna was fantastic.

One batch of tuna had a problem. My boyfriend was on his first solo canning experience after helping me several times.
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