Lobster tails can be frozen after they have been cooked. The Maine Lobster Marketing Collaborative offers instructions for freezing meat still in the shell and meat picked from the shell. More »

To cook lobster tails, add four 8-ounce lobster tails to 6 cups boiling, salted water, then simmer for about 10 to 12 minutes. The shells should turn bright red, while the meat should be tender when prodded with a fork. ... More »

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To eat a lobster tail, take a sharp knife and cut down the middle into the part of the lobster's underside that is made of a white or translucent material, starting at the end of the tail. From here, the tail splits open... More »

Cooked lobster can be frozen, but the quality of the meat is diminished. Freeze uncooked lobster in its shell to preserve the taste of the meat and to prevent the meat from drying out. More »

Cooked lobster can be reheated through a variety of methods that preserves its taste and texture. The recommended methods include steaming, microwaving, grilling and baking. More »

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Lobster is a popular seafood that can be served either hot or cold. It can be paired with a variety of side dishes. Lobster has a mild flavor on its own, so it pairs well with lots of different foods. More »

To eat a whole, cooked lobster, enjoy the meat as is or with melted butter as you crack open each section. Start by twisting off the legs, followed by the claws and the tail, then break the body in half. You need a lobst... More »

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