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Best Holiday Recipe - Pressure Cooker Eggnog French Toast

Pressure Cooker Eggnog French Toast

Make your holiday mornings delicious with this quick & easy Pressure Cooker Eggnog French Toast. Perfectly paired with a cozy cup of coffee to start your day.
Course Breakfast
Cuisine American, French
Keyword baked french toast, eggnog
Prep Time 10 minutes
Cook Time 20 minutes
Servings 6 slices


COFFEE – you must pair this with Community® coffee because it is so GOOD!

    French Toast

    • 1 loaf french bread 12 ounces
    • 2 tbsp butter
    • 1/4 cup brown sugar - packed
    • 1 cup eggnog
    • 1/2 cup milk
    • 2 eggs
    • 1/8 tsp nutmeg
    • 1/2 tsp cinnamon
    • 1 tsp rum or brandy extract
    • 1/2 cup chopped walnuts or pecans


    • 1/2 cup confectioner’s sugar
    • 1-2 tbsp eggnog


    • Cut the bread into 1″ cubes & place in a large mixing bowl.
    • In a smaller bowl, whisk together melted butter, brown sugar, eggnog, milk, eggs, nutmeg, cinnamon, rum/brandy extract & walnuts.
    • Pour over the cubed bread & fold until all the pieces are moistened.
    • Let the break continue to soak up the liquid while you grease your bundt pan.
    • Once greased, transfer bread mixture into the pan.
    • Pour water into your pressure cooker pot & then place your trivet in the bottom.
    • Cover the pan with foil & then place on top of a trivet.
    • Close the lid, set to sealing.
    • Pressure cook on manual for 20 minutes.
    • While you wait, you can make the glaze by combining the eggnog & confectioner’s sugar together & whisking well. Set aside.
    • Once done, do a quick release of the pressure.
    • Once it has depressurized & the valve has dropped, remove the lid & carefully pull out the pan.
    • Remove the foil.
    • If desired, you can place the pan in a 350-degree oven for 5-10 minutes to crisp the top.
    • Once done, allow to cool for about 10 minutes before inverting on a serving plate.
    • Drizzle with glaze & enjoy with a cup or two of Community® coffee!


    *This recipe was created using the 6-quart instant pot. If you are using a different size pot or a different pressure cooker brand entirely, cooking times may be off by a couple of minutes.
    **Live at High Altitude - Because water boils at a lower temperature at high altitudes, and pressure cooking requires water to boil in order to work, some foods may need a little more cooking time. When pressure cooking at high altitudes you want to make sure to add 5 percent to your cook time for every 1,000 feet above 2,000 feet elevation. For example, when we lived at 4,000+ feet I would add 10 percent to my cook time. For a recipe that called for 20-minutes of cooking time, I would then cook for 22 minutes. When pressure cooking, 1-2 minutes can make all the difference in a recipe, unlike when cooking by traditional methods.