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Private Preserve Wine Preservation System- Case Pack - 12 Cans

4.8 out of 5 stars 32 customer reviews

Price: $74.58 & FREE Shipping
Only 15 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by BigKitchen.
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Specifications for this item
Brand Name Private Preserve
Color Brown
EAN 0029441035730
Material Type Other
Part Number 490188-751974
UNSPSC Code 23180000
UPC 029441035730

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Frequently Bought Together

  • Private Preserve Wine Preservation System- Case Pack - 12 Cans
  • +
  • Rabbit Wine and Beverage Bottle Stoppers (Assorted Colors, Set of 4)
Total price: $81.57
Buy the selected items together


Product Features

  • One case (12 cans) of Private Preserve Wine Preservation System
  • Unique combination of argon, carbon dioxide and nitrogen
  • Inert, non-toxic, FDA approved, tasteless, medical grade and non-volatile gases
  • Provides 120 full uses per can
  • Creates a blanket of gas over the wine to preserve

Product Description

Help prevent oxidation of fine wines, liqueurs, and even cooking oils and vinegar with this wine preservation system from Private Preserve. Rated the number one wine preserver worldwide, this system uses a unique blend of inert, non-toxic, FDA approved, tasteless, medical grade and non-volatile gases to create a blanket over the wine's surface to keep it in the perfect state. Unlike other vacuum preservation systems, the combination of argon, carbon dioxide, and nitrogen will not strip the bouquet of the wine and displace all oxygen to prevent spoiling. Simply place the extension tube in the bottle opening with the cork on top and follow the recommended doses on the can to remove all the oxygen. Once finished, quickly remove the straw and press the cork tightly in place.

Please note that a full bottle feels empty, but contains gas for 120 full uses.

If you are a frequent imbiber, this full case quantity (12 cans) is for you.


Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 6 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B003F0SDTC
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (32 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #6,178 in Industrial & Scientific (See Top 100 in Industrial & Scientific)
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Works very good to preserve wine as you drink it over two or more days. My palate is extremely sensitive to the sour, oxidized taste of red wine after the first day it is opened. I am here to tell you that this really does the job with a lot less hassle than many more expensive systems - most of which I have owned.

Vacuum pump systems may help a tiny bit and help extend a wine maybe one day, but I can detect changes in wine that has been vacuumed after just one day.

Coravin is expensive, only works with natural corks in good condition, has a tendency to clog, has a very slow flow when pouring. It is reportedly designed to hold opened wines for a very long time - something that I cannot attest to one way or another. For me my goal is to open a wine and have it last a few days without deterioration - which Private Preserve can definitely do.

ReServe is another gas preservation system that does work well but with very unwieldy special different size (expensive) caps for different types of bottles.

Private Preserve works with any type and size of cork as well as screw tops bottles, and does not require any additional paraphernalia. Buy it by the case for best price and to always have it around. You won't be disappointed.

As a post-script I purchased from Amazon a couple of different types of plastic wine stoppers that I really like. Sometimes putting back the original cork can be a tight squeeze the plastic stoppers look more tidy than storing open bottles with the original corks sticking out.
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Private Preserve (PP) is far better than a vacuum approach to wine preservation, and much simpler than any other option. The price via Amazon was substantially lower than you can pay at a specialty wine accessories retailer. We probably open 3-5 bottles of wine per week. I use PP more or less as directed, make sure the cork is secure, and stow the wine in the fridge. Whether we consume the remainder on the next day or a few days later, the wine remains in the same condition as before. Note that we tried vacuum many years ago and it absolutely changes the wine for the worse. I just checked and my last case of PP lasted 2.5 years, so it cost just over $2/month to have the freedom to open a bottle any time for just a glass or two. I also started using it for coffee -- I can prepare a pot of French press at night, top it off with PP, seal it with strategically placed plastic wrap, and then have fresh tasting coffee the next morning which I heat in the microwave. If there's any degradation it is well below the threshold of what I can perceive. This is a first rate product and I recommend it highly.
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I have been using this product for years, and I highly recommend it for red wines. When stored under this gas, red wines will keep for weeks at room temperature. On the rare occasions when this gas has not worked, I suspect that I did not completely displace all of the air in the bottle. Contrary to instructions on the bottle, it is wasted on white wines, which keep just fine in the fridge without gas.

Cost can be reduced by pouring leftover wine into smaller bottles, leaving less air above the wine, requiring less gas to displace. This technique can make a bottle of gas last a lot longer. I have used 6 to 16 oz juice or tea bottles with twist off metal caps for this purpose.
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I have found the nitrogen gas systems to be far more effective than the vacuum preservative systems. To be effective (and to avoid a potential mess if you store opened bottles in a cooler on their sides) you need a good locking cap, which can be found anywhere for a minimal cost. I've been able to consistently preserve the taste for up to 5-7 days with nitrogen preservatives, but have never been able to go past a couple of days with a vacuum seal without noticing a "vinegary" tinge. Considering what you can pay for a good bottle of wine, this has been a "no brainer."
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I have been using this product for at least 10 years, and I think that it works very well. It allows me to open a good bottle and to have a glass of wine without worrying that the wine will be undrinkable the next day. Actually, I have done side by side with 2 bottles of the same wine, one that I open, drink a glass, spritz with PP, then cork for a day or 2, then reopen, AND open another bottle of the same wine freshly opened. After accounting for the newly opened bottle to "acclimate" , I noted very little difference between the 2 glasses of wine - one from the "preserved" wine, and one from the freshly opened bottle. Please note that when I use this, I put the straw into the partial bottle with the cork in place (but not tightly seated) pump in some PP, then pull out the straw, while pushing in the cork. This way you are more likely to displace the oxygen and blanket the surface of the wine with the inert gas. Also, store upright, dont shake and chill if you like.
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This gas is a must have if you have items that need preserving to prevent oxidation. It's nitrogen, carbon dioxide and argon gas which is completely inert and heavier than air. One can will last for about 12 to 15 uses for wine bottles, depending on how much gas you use. I use about a one second blast into the bottle then close it with a reusable rubber stopper. All you need is enough to create a small layer of gas over the wine - you don't need to fill the bottle with it! It displaces the air and prevents spoilage. I've had an open bottle last for weeks in the refrigerator using this gas. I used to use those vacuum wine sealers but with them the wine is still going to go bad in a couple of days. This gas works MUCH better, lasts longer and it's easier to use. You can also use it for many other things such as food preservation. A shot of inert gas into a storage container of rice, beans, cereal, etc., seems to extend the shelf life quite a bit.
NOTE: This is non-toxic inert gas but argon can be a hazard if inhaled in sufficient volume because it displaces oxygen so keep it away from children and use common sense.
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