Pressure Cooker Chicken Bone Broth

Image of Marrekus and Krysten Wilkes
Rated 5.0 based on 5 customer reviews
Pressure Cooker Chicken Bone Broth
Pressure Cooker Chicken Bone Broth


  • 4½ pounds mixed chicken pieces (wings, backs, bones, and feet)
  • 2 large yellow onions, diced
  • 2 large carrots, diced
  • 6 stalks celery, diced
  • 4 cloves garlic
  • 4 springs flat-leaf parsley
  • 3 sprigs fresh thyme
  • 1 bay leaf
  • 8 cups cold filtered water


For best results, we recommend using:


  1. Put chicken, onions, carrots, celery, garlic, parsley, thyme, and bay leaf into the steel pot of a pressure cooker; add cold water.
  2. Lock pressure cooker lid in place and set steam vent to Sealing.
  3. Select Pressure Cook (Manual) and cook for 45 minutes on High pressure.
  4. Once the cooking cycle has completed, allow pressure to release naturally.
  5. Strain broth through a fine-mesh strainer and let cool to room temperature.
  6. Pour cooled broth into to sealable containers; refrigerate for up to one week.
Mealthy tip:

Bone broth is defined by its thick consistency (due to gelatin) and exceptionally long cooking time. Traditionally a chicken bone broth would cook for 4-6 hours. When using a pressure cooker, this is cut down to 90 minutes!

For more Broth and Stock Recipes, try:

Pressure Cooker Beef Bone Broth

Pressure Cooker Chicken Stock

Chicken Bone Broth


5.0out of 5 Stars

(5 Reviews)

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What others are saying

Image of McKenzie C

McKenzie C says:

I used the leftover bones and skin from a chicken carcass to make this recipe. There was no visible fat on the broth until it chilled, so I skimmed that off. This recipe makes a great amount too. I sealed the rest and put in food saver bags to freeze. It's definitely worth it!

Image of Garcia B

Garcia B says:

This chicken broth had good flavor but I’m not sure if I was supposed to let it cool first before putting it in the fridge. When I took it out there was a ton of fat that had chilled on the surface. It was easy to remove, but it still felt a bit oily. Next time I’ll let it cool on the counter and scrape it off.

Image of Erin Hudson

Erin Hudson says:

Our family does a lot of cooking with chicken broth so this was just what we were looking for. We went to our local butcher shop and picked up some really nice bones and chicken scraps. Skimmed the fat after cooling at room temp and then poured into ice cube trays for freezing.

Image of Manda D

Manda D says:

I only used the bones of a small chicken carcass along with the veggies and seasoning and it was still super flavorful! I used to boil for hours on the stove top and it didn’t taste as good!

Image of Antwan Parsons

Antwan Parsons says:

I came across this recipe looking for a way to keep from having to buy stock every time I needed it for a recipe. This broth was packed full of flavor and I used a food saver machine to bag this broth up and freeze it.