Convection-enhanced delivery (CED) has been extensively studied for drug delivery to the brain due to its inherent ability to bypass the blood-brain barrier. Unfortunately, CED has also been shown to inadequately distribute therapeutic agents over a large enough targeted tissue volume to be clinically beneficial. In this study, we explore the use of constant pressure infusions in addition to controlled catheter movement as a means to increase volume dispersed (Vd) in an agarose gel brain tissue phantom. Constant flow rate and constant pressure infusions were conducted with a stationary catheter, a catheter retracting at a rate of 0.25 mm/min, and a catheter retracting at a rate of 0.5 mm/min. The 0.25 mm/min and 0.5 mm/min retracting constant pressure catheters resulted in significantly larger Vd compared to any other group, with a 105% increase and a 155% increase compared to the stationary constant flow rate catheter, respectively. These same constant pressure retracting infusions resulted in a 42% and 45% increase in Vd compared to their constant flow rate counterparts. Using constant pressure infusions coupled with controlled catheter movement appears to have a beneficial effect on Vd in agarose gel. Furthermore, constant pressure infusions reveal the fundamental limitation of flow-driven infusions in both controlled catheter movement protocols as well as in stationary protocols where maximum infusion volume can never be reliably obtained.