---------- Recipe via Meal-Master (tm) v8.02
  
       Title: Selecting The Correct Processing Time (part 2 of 2)
  Categories: Canning, Information
       Yield: 3 tables
  
  
   USING TABLE FOR DETERMINING PROPER PROCESSING TIME
   
   Table 1.
   Recommended process time for Peaches in a boiling water canner
   
   Style of Pack: Hot.  Jar Size: Pints.
   Process Time at Altitudes of 0 - 1,000 ft: 20 min
                            1,001 - 3,000 ft: 25 min
                            3,001 - 6,000 ft: 30 min
                               Above 6000 ft: 35 min
   
   Style of Pack: Hot.  Jar Size: Quarts.
   Process Time at Altitudes of 0 - 1,000 ft: 25 min
                            1,001 - 3,000 ft: 30 min
                            3,001 - 6,000 ft: 35 min
                               Above 6000 ft: 40 min
   
   Style of Pack: Raw.  Jar Size: Pints.
   Process Time at Altitudes of 0 - 1,000 ft: 25 min
                            1,001 - 3,000 ft: 30 min
                            3,001 - 6,000 ft: 35 min
                               Above 6000 ft: 40 min
   
   Style of Pack: Raw. Jar Size: Quarts.
   Process Time at Altitudes of 0 - 1,000 ft: 30 min
                            1,001 - 3,000 ft: 35 min
                            3,001 - 6,000 ft: 40 min
                               Above 6000 ft: 45 min
   
   Table 2.
   Recommended process time for Peaches in a dial-gauge pressure canner.
   
   Style of Pack: Hot and Raw.  Jar Size: Pints or Quarts.
   Process Time: 10 mins.
   Canner Pressure (PSI) at Altitudes of 0 - 2,000 ft: 6 lb
                                     2,001 - 4,000 ft: 7 lb
                                     4,001 - 6,000 ft: 8 lb
                                     6,001 - 8,000 ft: 9 lb
   
   Table 3. Recommended process time for Peaches in a weighted-gauge pressure
   canner.
   
   Style of Pack: Hot and Raw.  Jar Size: Pints or Quarts.
   Process Time: 10 mins.
   Canner Pressure (PSI) at Altitudes of 0 - 1,000 ft: 5 lb
                                       Above 1,000 ft: 10 lb
   
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   * USDA Agriculture Information Bulletin No. 539 (rev. 1994)
   * Meal-Master format courtesy of Karen Mintzias
  
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