Cabbage freezes well and lasts anywhere from 9 to 14 months if packaged properly in the freezer. Unlike lettuce, cabbage will not become soggy or wilted if frozen. Freezing cabbage makes it possible to enjoy freshly harvested cabbage even during winter months.Continue Reading
The best cabbage to freeze is a head that's been freshly picked, has good coloring in the leaves and hasn't sat around too long after harvest. Before freezing, always wash the cabbage heads, even if purchased from the market.
Cabbage freezes well as either wedges or flat leaves. There's no right way to freeze cabbage, so base it on the end use for the cabbage. Freezing a handful of individual leaves makes it easy to grab a few leaves for cabbage rolls or salad, while freezing wedges makes it easy to pop some out for stir fry dishes or soup.Learn more about Freezing Food
Cooked cabbage can be frozen, but it is best to undercook the cabbage just a little bit so that it can be reheated without causing an overcooked taste. Cooked cabbage can be frozen for up to a year if properly prepared and sealed in an airtight container.Full Answer >
It is possible to freeze cabbage and enjoy it later. To freeze cabbage, rinse the cabbage, cut it into wedges or shred it, blanch it in boiling water for one to two minutes, allowing longer time for blanching wedges than shredded cabbage or individual cabbage leaves.Full Answer >
Freeze rhubarb by cutting the stalks into 1-inch long pieces, blanching them briefly in boiling water, drying them thoroughly and placing the pieces into a freezer on a baking sheet. After the pieces are completely frozen, place them in freezer bags, and keep them in the freezer for up to four months before using them.Full Answer >
One of the best ways to freeze green beans is to blanch them before putting them in the freezer. Placing the raw green beans in boilable freezer bags is also a good method for preserving nutrients.Full Answer >